Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 27, 1844, Page 2

October 27, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Sew Fork, Saiidajr, October M, EIGHT DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. ARRIVAL OF THE GREAT WESTERN. LOU 18 PHILIPPE IN ENGLAND. STORMS AMD INUNDATIONS. STATE OP THE COTFO* MARKET. AFFAIR* IV OKNKRAli, fc.. fre., The "Fashion" of the ocean, the Great Western, hd? arrived, with advices from England to the 12ih instant, inclusive. She came up to the city at 11 o'clock hurt night, hiving been detained several hours off the Hook in the log. The list of passengers numbers one hundred and thirty-seven. These passengers were so much pleased with Ca.itain Mathews,'that they sent to him the fol lowing letter:? Orr Sasdv Moot, ) _ _ Saturday eveuing > Ts CifT. B R, MtrNrwa, Comi.s.i ler olsiuam ship Great Western? At t ih r.oiirni'inn of our p.ea-aot voyage we*r?> gild to buUie milium of expensing the general sa'.sfaiion 01 the niim?rou? rompi/iv on hoard, and their heartv up proval ol jour management of the vessel in your chir^p. Under jour directum we feel assured the Great Wet tern will letain her well established popularity. and we unite most cordially in the wiih for your continued pros j>erity. (Signed) A. de Bodiaoo, Joshua Coit, Kobt.Gamble, I. Trapmann, Thitdeus Phelps, O O'Hara. 8. Chad wick, E L Hey ward, Eugene Grotwettu, K. Fiedler, Charles J M Baton, W. Murray, M. Calhoun, W J. McLean, Committee on behalf of the ona hundred and thirty-nine passengers The popular Matthews replied as annexed. Obi at Was-reai* Stkam 8mr. > Orr 8ai?dt Hook, Oct. 26, 1844 $ To tht C nmmitlte on hthalj of all the jiasncnfm : GaxTLKMcn?I begtoieturn you my fervent thanki for the kind manner in which you have espresed your epproval of my endeavors to promote the comfort of t!,o passengers during the passage, and the management or the vassal under my command, and I hope that my fu ture exertions will merit a continuance of your good withes, and suatain the popularity of the Oeea* Wettern. I am, gentlemen, your obt ser?t. (Signed,) H. B. MATHEWS. The news brought by the Great Western is not ol very great importance. Throughout Europe everything appeared very quiet, and as happy as things can be under monar chal governments. There was a tremendous storm in Ireland on the 8th and 9'h inst., in which several lives were lost We had this storm on the 6th ult., therefore, it took three days to cro6s the Atlantic. A treaty between France and Morocco has been mnHe. The British Queen, steamer, has been sold at An'werptoM. Van Leemput, a mechanician of the city, tor the sum of ?6,820. There seems to be a speculation mania in Eng land f,?r Railroad share*. The cotton market is quiet and steady. The manufacturing districts do not present an unfavorable appearance. No satisfactory intelligence has yet been receiv ed respecting Dr. Wolf Louis Phillippe has been in England, accom panied by Guizot. His reception was a triumphant one. New docks on the Cheshire side of the Mersey are to he erected This will please every Ameri can ?-hip owner and master. On the 8 h in<t., Dr. Symons, who was opposed by the Puseyites, w?g elected We Chancellor of Oxford University by a majority of 882 to 183. Letters from Naples state that they expect an other erepfion of Vesuvius. The crater is full ol lava, and the fountains and springs no longer give their usual supply of water It is said that Lf>rd Francis Egerton intends to improve the Mersey and Irwell navigation, so as to admit sailing vessels of 200 tons, or iron steam ers of 400, up to the town of Manchester. The extensive alterations and improvements in progress at the London Docks are proceeding very rapidly. In (?reat Britain there are seventy towns, con taining a population of upward* of 15,000, in France only 61. In the metropolis more than nine per cent of the whole population are domestic servants. The system of closing shops at seven in the eve ning is becoming general in Liverpool, London, and the other large towns in England. No doubt exists that the new London Royal Ex change will be opened wi'h due pomp and cere monv by the Queen in person about the close of thi? month. The H >ard of Ordnance have in hand the erec tion of various new spacious barracks in the north of England, which will involve an enormous out lav The Gizette of Tuesday notices the further pro rogation ol Parliament from Thursday, Oct. 10, to Thursday, the 12'h of Dec. The Papal government has rejected the proposi tion of an English company to construct a railroad between Civna Vccchi and Rome. Next year there will be an exposition at Vienna of the prodtfets of Austrian industry The povern ment has created an order of merit for the occa sion, to be conferred on those manufacturers who chit-fly distinguish themselves. The vessel having on board the Roman Catholir Bishop, the nuns, and others, which sailed some time ago from Brest for the Sandwich Islands, had not arrived at the date of the last account*. Ru mors prevailed in the South Seas that she had foundered off Cape Horn. The King of the French, through his Excellency Count Latour Mauboarg, French Ambassador a1 the Court of Rome, caused a liberal donation to be presented to the commission constituted in that city for the purpose of the erection of a monument fo the memory of the celebrated poetTasso. General Uminski, who took so distinguished a part in the late Polish insurrection, attempted to <'?mtnit suicide, last month, at Spa, where he has been residing some time in great poverty. Beinji arreted for attriffng debt, he (opened a vein in each arm. and had almost bled to death when dis covered. Thk QiiKhN Dowaokr ? We are sorry to heat that nei Majesty's health will not admit of her en. joying th? festivities at Windsor Castle during th< visit of Louis Philippe. Switntsii Pot.iTics.-A letter from Stockholm ol th- 25th ult , in the Berlin Gazette, says : " Th? States have decided that for the future the Diet shall be convoked every three years, instead of five years, as heretofore. The nobles adopted this change by a majority of 106 votes to 70, aud the clergy by a majority of 24 to 21. Thk BarrtSH Q^it* Steamur ?An Antwerp journal states, that the British Queen will be again pi' up for sale, and that if there should not be H bidding to the amount of the es'imate fixed by th? government aurveyors, she will be broken u,., anr her rna eruU be employed in the construction of gun-boats Thk C mst ?T!.e present comet has approachec wiihm 30,000.000 miles distance from the earih It is now very ?lowly receding from as. Th? oomet was at its least distance from ihe sun on th? ?venmg of September 1st. The most favorable time for observing this comet will be from 10 P M to two hours after midnight, during th? first hoi of the month of October The Augsburg Gazette mentions the probability of matrimnnial alliance between Prince George ot Cambridge and the Grand Duchess Olga of Ru?a "I 'he results of the late jouruey to England ol the Russian C**r. The youug prince ishetrpre ? umptive to the crown ol Hnnover. It seems the statement to which we gave cur rrncv in our last that a bottle had been picked ui of! D.>ver, containing a note mimed "Lennox," purporting lo have been written on board the ill fated President, is unworthy of credit Some ef the London clubs have adopted it b aatd, at the suggestion of the Re*. Sydney Smith, the plan of rejecting, for complimentary admission or as members, the citizens of the repudiating Statos to America Tbeie U now aBtofioeer at Bale, who if makinf catimatftt for coKUirucuoff a railroad from tnnt c?iy 'O Olttn, l"t versing the moiiiiuiiii of itie J"'*. ,n" having branches at Zunch, Lucerne and huleure L)r. Arn >tt has invented an air pump, with which it ia pro,Miiii d to supply a draught to furnaces, su perseding i!ie necewity of fuuuela in steainbo&ts tnd coolly chwnueys in engine houses. The account* from Berliustate that the King had given a diuner, to which w*re uiviied all the grand Jignii&rt* s of the Christian churches, and a too the grand r*bbi ?>f the Jews. This is ihe first time thai i rabbi hss hid ihe hoaor conferred on htm. Mr. (* |e. Vice President of the Total Abstinence Society, Washington, hss i>een delivering lecturer iu favor of temperance in Liverpool. He is about returning to ihe United States The < rovKRNOH. or Niw Zealand.?The conduct ot Ciiptaiu FVzroy, the Governor of New Zealand, m beinu fiercely assailed ia some of the Eugliah papers for the policy he has puisued in the colony, and more especially for having decided on the Wairau uflair without hearing the statement of the settlers who.se precipitation brought on lhai disastrous encounter. It is argued, that his deci sion amounts practically to telling the natives they mav do what they please. Address of tub Lx Keqknt of Spain,?Lspar tero has | Ublished in kii address to his countryman, dated tri>ui London, Oct. 10, iu which he justiher the course he pursued dating the time lie was re gent, and expresses a wish, should he be permitted to return to his native country, to live in a private station He add*, "but it the institutions reco v<-red by the S.MUiards should be endangered, the nation, to whose c*ll 1 h?ve ever respond, d, shall find me ready to ofler my lite in her support. Malt amd H"ps.?I' appears that the total qu-?u tity >il in tit made in one y?ar, to ihe 10 h of <1 ber last, in tue Unit?-<i Kingdom, was 4,459,w/3 u'l-iriern, of which 3,5G6,29rf quarters were used in ;.iHt i..-ri?d. Iii Euglanri 'h- quantity uxd wit 3 386140; in Scotland, 103,902; and in Ireland, only 12ti 25(> quarters iu the year In one vesr. ending in October 1*81, ihere were nearly 43,1.>7 acres of land under the culiivation ot hops in fcng land and VVnl.?, ?nd the hop duty puid in year ainouT'ted to ?243 796 7s. 2d. Captain Matthews, of the Great Western, receiv ed a handsome compkinentnry letter from the paa sengers who came home with him the last trip - The letter expresses satisfaction with the voyage, aud with the excellent accommodation of that hue ship. The passengers odd : "We would also ex press our conviction, that your passengers will ever enjoy the same happiness in vessels that you may command, and that your skilful seamanship will ini-pire the same feeling ol security that we have enjoyed." Growing Cotton in Cheshire ?Mr. Maury, son of the respected gentleman who for bo many years filled the office of American Consul at Liverpool, ha* recently been making a successful experiment in the gro.vth of cotton, at his residence, Liscard, near the mouth of the Mersey, on the Cheshire side. A fine specimen of Sea Island was exhibited, a few dt-ys back, in the Exchange news-room. It consisted of two bulbs, one open, exhibiting a Beau tiful cotton, ihe other closed The cotton looked so natuial, eo much like a sample taken from a bag, that several gentlemen refused to believe that it belonged to ihe plant to which it was attached; and one of them was so pertinacious in his scepti cism, that Mr. Jones, the respected master of ex change, tore open the closed bulb, and exhibited to his astonishment, similar cotton in its natura prison. It is kept in a temperature of about 80 Frightful Inundation in Sweden ?Letters from Stockholm of the 24th ult. represent nearly all the Swedish provinces to have suffered severe ly from inundation, but in the greatest degtee the country bordering on the river Roeyo, which rose thirteen feet in less than an hour, rushing in tor rents upon the large village of Konradslout and its environs, which were quickly hubmerged ? sweep ing away all the houses nnd factories, and twenty two windmills, and iu f ct leaving nothing but a mass of ruins. Bbout 600 perished, and the loss is psiimaied at 800 IKK) nx dollars, 1,2000 000 lrancs Subscriptions for the reliet of the sufferers have have been opened at Stockholm, at the head ot w hich stand the names of the King and Queen, with considerable contributions auuexed. Iron Trade ?The monihlv meeting of the Scot tish ironmasters was held at Glasgow, on Wednes day, the 2i instamt, at wmch there was a full Attendance, and the utmost harmony and good feeling prevailed A code of regulations wusadopt ed, by which auy undue increase lit the make will he'prevented ; t-iir remunerating prices are expect ed to be maintained, and the market protected ig tinsi such fluctuations as have recently been ex perienced The present light stocks, and renewed iemand, would have warranted an advnnce, but it wns considered more prudent, at this seuson ot the yenr, when exports n-ii?Hy tall off, to continue the pric- of pig iron ai ?2 15< per ton, for all qua lilies, until ihe effects of the receui pauic bad I'Oinpleteiy subsided, nnd the consumers had an opportunity ot supplying their immediate wants ? While a moderate price hanhusbeen fixed torihe home market, it was agreed th?t. in the event ot stocks increasing, permission would be given to al low a htffut to foreign merchants, in order that a vent might be found at all times for any surplus prodsce, and thus the supply regulated to meet the demand. Upon the whole, matters have borne a cheering aspect, and, uuder the sound and mature leguiaiions which have been so unanimously adopt ed, the future prosperity of this important branch of trade may be considered, iu somt measure, se cured Commercial Policy of the Austrian Gov ern mknt.?Negotiations are on foot between the Cabinet ol Vienna and the board which direcis the affairs ot the German Commercial League tor the purpose of connecting a portion a' least of the Ans trian dominions in Germany with that body ; and it has even been stated, that a treaty has been ac tually concluded for a term ot five years which 1 unites Bohemia to the Zollverein. We do not place much reliance on the accurhcy of these an nouncements, hut it cannot be doubted that the commercial policy of the Austrian empire has been for several years a subject ol the deepest interest to the Ministers ol that great >-"tate, and that th* con dition of Us tiuauces, as well as the interests of ihe vast and various provinces or kingdoms ot which it is composed, iorce it upon their constant ^ attention. The Revenue Accounts and the State of the Country ?The annual and quarterly Revenue ac counts made up to the 10th ot October, exhibit the following comparative total results:? COMPARISON of the vkar KMDINli IOtii octosib, 1814, WITH THAT OK 1843. 1814. I$43. lne or Dec. r?,tom? X#>.243,4O4...X18 4?I>,M0.. .Xl.7t3,l?.4 !nc V?ci?T . ...... 11,919.912... 11.786,041... 17ms ?,c. Stamp* ' 6 423,?4... 8,461 2'*, .. 69, '!? inc. , 4,204,814... 4.207.792 . . 2,8*7 dec. PropVtyU*.. ? 4,158 470... 4,042,047 .. . 100 413 inc. PaT'tft. 67 ',(<00... .W.uoo... 82,1*0 Inc. ow UndV. .... 1.I.V000... 127,4*0... 7.500 i?C. | MiicellaneOU?... 686.367... I M4,361.. . M8.0M Ore. Total ordiinrv revenue ?49.?oi^l4 "''S? Imprest and other nuiieyi 181,514 Hep*> meuU of auraute ...... Total income 1 I crea e on the vear. **.JJW.JM DeC'ca..e, to l>? iVdiicted 991,91j Actual ince.a?e in the year 1844, a? coinparnt with 1843 ? i. 1,384,349 This increase on the total revenue ol the year is no more than whst might have h^en anticipated, considering th*t forupwards of twelve months w? have been led to expect it, as a nutuMicoiiBequence of the progressive improvement in commerce and trade. Let us now, however, compare the corre sponding quarters, recollecting iliat the quarter ending on itie 10th of October is usually the most important in th>- year, inasmuch as it is the period iii which the iflVcis of financial changes are usu ally first felt, and moreover the period which tests whether on not the harvest and the sliding scale 'lave jumped together, and enabled the foreign corn merchants to be lucky or unlucky in their specula tions coMcaRiics or tiik HUARTr.iu fniin 01 Till 10TM or OCT , If THE TIC A ? IW4 A.1D ***WtCTIVELJ. .. ? X6.002.I44.. . X4^D>J. -. X47J 347 inc. KUN 3 9*0,*90... 3,966,440... dec. T*Se. 201 439... 101.100... 14, (23 me. ProMrty ia* 1,048,711... ?,047,901... 89,tWdee. Iwoffiee 200 000.. 1MI000. . . 40,000 in ? I mwn U?dl 10,000. . 20,(100... 10,000 ?)rc. Mi?relli'ieOtu 220,961... 17,744... *>3,W7 mc. < m ItiiiK o her i'em?, tl e t'> ?t IneieaM OO the quifier ending loth OCtob#r, 1841, ai eoininrrd with 1843 233 Deduct Actual This actual increase on the quarter #ould be much smaller than it is, were it not for the very ucky and very extraordinary increase under lne ?ieHfl of " miscellaneous," which is no less than ?203 217. For this the Government is largely indebied to the accidents ol ihe weather, in c#u luncuon with ihe corn law. In 1842, the first year in which Sir llobeit Peel's sliding scale came into operation, the foul weather cleared uuiuddenlyt ?nd left the niecuUtors in the lurch. Duty on up wards of two millions of quarters of grain whs uaid, and the revenua received a lucky hitch, 'houth it proved n very serious shock in Mark lane. In 1843 the speculators were quiet,and a very small amount ot corn duty figured in the returns for ihe pinner ending on the 10th of October But the resent year, with its long continued drought in 'pring, Us variableness and ns anxieties, tempt 0 <(ie< illation once more, which fine weather at ihe .?ritical period suddenly returned to disappoint; ind the importers coinpelleu to realize iheirstocks, Mve neen obliged loeuter Inrge qnaniitiesfor hotm ;onsumption ai v> ry hiph r-te? ot duty, a clrcum ,iance which h.is given a tloini?hiiig aspect to tht ptarter's revenue, al Iti- i X(?-n?e ol enterprisii | udividuals. But tor this the increase on the qua! er's revenue would have been ex eedingly small indeed, and certainly far from realising those vivid expectations with which the country at lane has bean indulging itself ?Livtrpuol ChronuU The ravenaa return for the quarter ending on 10'h in*t. was of the most gratifying character. The ve?*?la railing foi Amerira take but few good*. Shipments bring tew, frnght* were low ' he cheese by the Great Weaternwas m excellent order,and sold readily at the quotation*. So grow ing la th* feeling in favor of American provision* generally, that it promiaes to become one ot tne most thriving tradea between the two countries The wheat markets ot London and Liverpool are inactive By the average returns ot the kingdom, ihe dunes remain unaltered. Previous rates have Keen reluctantly paid. In Americau boutiu there has been but little doing, aud they remainunalter -d in value. Monev has beenin increased demand; first rate bills are 241? 2 J, and others 3 to5per cent. Thk Brazilian Tabikk ?There is now no doubt that a vamu, or tariff, had been prepared under the directions ol the bruzilian government, tor the purine of regulating the dutus to be levied upon good, imported into that country, after the expira tion of the commercial tteaty with England on the 1st ofNovemb r next, though not?fhcially pro inulguted, mid that it was afterwards referred to n I'Ofitnii^iiin, the president ot which whs Signor Olivetra, the director of the Custom-house, tor ex aininatioii and coriection. That commission has no-v produced an amended tarifl, copies ol which have ieac>'ed thin country. All article? of indispen sabfe necessity to the planters, such as Hessian hogging lor tbeircoff-e, cotton coverlits, and ma terials ol dre?b for their negroes, arid some other articles ol a similar description, are subjected to tnoie mod'-rate dutien, while prints, light calicoes, domestics and colored goods; remain pretty much the same as iu th* previous table. The dunes are nominally '-bout 25 per o nt. generally ; but, owing to ibe forced valuations, the actual rates ol duly wil Ibe?on common inula about 50 per cent, on domestic* 36 per cent., and on light calicoes (i-rintf) about 34 percent ad valorutn. From the extreme muiiilrnesa of the specification* and va luanons in ihis tarifl, the trouble of calculating the du'iea on extensively aBaoried cargoes will be very great; and merchants will do well to make ttiemeelvcscarefully acquainted wiih its regulations Canadian Flour injEnqland ? SirRober' Peel's C'iufcd,t corn bill has, iu the past six months, come into practical operation to a considerable extent.? By the last returns received irom Montreal, we find the exports Irom the St. Lawrence, since the open ing of the navigation to the 11th September, com ' Bushf.lt fVhrat. Barrett Flour. U41 U76 3.>1 69i Against, 15,417 67,407 in the s.me period ef last year, is evidence suf ticieat of the large and growing trade we may look for from this measure. The natural cause* which have tended so materially to depress oar home markets, in the same period, could not, in the course of things, leave any other than an indif ferent result to the exports fiom Canada; but, we are sorry to remark, that the receivers ot Colo nial flour have, had other difficulties, independent ol the adverse course of the market, to contend with?the quality, on arrival, having proved wow ihan any previous year within recollection. Fully three-filths of the shipments, since the middle of June, have arrived, quite in bad condition, being more or less heated and sour; the consequence has been the sale of considerable quantities at ruin ous prices ; varying fiom 21s to 23s per barrel? betides establishing (we trust only temporarily) a strong prejudice with our dealers against many brands that are intrinsically good, and deserving of a fair price for bakers' ut>e. The only way we can accouut for this unpleasant fact, if the hurried manner in which the process of flouring has been conducted, owing probably to the pressure of supply of the raw material upon an extent of power inadequate to its proper manu facture; and the conBeqnent dressing, packing, and shipping flour in a warm state at a period of the year when a natural cooling (much preferable to any artificial process) is more especially necesaarv. We are the more inclined thus to account for the great depreciation of this season's Flour, from the circumstance that our supplies of Canada Wheat have been mostly of gord quality and landed in fair condition. It becomes, tnerefore, a duty on our part urgently to impress upon the Canada mil lers the necessity of much greater care for the fu ture, when preparing (their flour for the English market, ns it is quite evident to us an opposite course must re-act upon themselves in the failing confidence that will prevail with the buyers, both here and in the provinces; leading, as it assuredh will, to a lower range of prices for their staple ex port th^n greater enre would insure them.? fVil mer'i JHmtt, Oct 12 Louli Philippe In England The King of the French and his suite embarked at Treport on Monday evening, 7ih in-rant, on ? visit to the Queen at Windsor, and on Ihe lollow ing day ins Majesty landid at Portsmouth. Tin interview between Louw Philippe and his wife ir described in the pipers as having elicited tears from the latter, as it is the only time ihey have been -epara?ed since their marriage The Kirg entered his 721 year on Monday last. He is accompanied by his son, the Due de Monpeneier, Hiid by M Gui z..t, the Fie?.ch premier. The royal party were o; board the steam ship Gomer, but several other steamers accompanied that vessel. The King, on lauding, which he did about nine o'clock, was re eeived with enthusiastic cheering by the thousand* ot persons in attendance. The Mayor and Corpor ation of Portsmouth, with the Recorder, ihe^ lattei in his wig and gown, proceeded on board the Go mer, and presented to the Kim a congratulatory address, welcoming him to the shores ot Englund. To this address his Majesty replied? " It was with feelings of the Ingest gratification th*' he received the address of the mayor Bnd corporation ol Portsmouth ; the kindlv ieeling manifested by which so ntroiigW recalled to hi* mind the warm hospitality which lie h-irt formerly ex|*rienc?*l while resident in England l.wfft year he hud had th. gratilying opportunity of,.it some d<trree, testifying his lesp.ctand bflvctionfor her Majesty Queen Victoria, and o receiving her with th?t att<ntion and noli itude which was so much her due H? now telt r< joiced al the occasion a/Tinted him ol return ing that visit and those courtesia* ol which he hud mm vtar heen the ot ject. It was his anxioun d sire that feel mgs of the most friendly character should elwnys ?ubsi i between Oie*' Britain and France : that thu w;is a i.'esirt which b? t.eli' ved to he ct rdlally rrciprocated h> th. people of both countrie* , and thsi whilst his first dutj was to Fiance, bis earnest tffor'* should ever heexerte. to promote and strengthen those friendly feelings and |>a cific relations which had *o long and so advautagrousl) subsisted between the two nations." His Majesty's reply, which was spoken in Eng lish, gave the greatest satisfaction. He spoke with great fluency, in the purest English accent, anf . vidently with much feeling. Al its conclusion tht Recorder having expressed a hope that His Majesty had a copy ol it, Hi9 Majesty replied. " Gentlemen, I can givo >ou no copy of this atldreir for I have improvised it, and 1 nsmrejou it connsfron my heart I hope, however, there is some oneheruwlu. will he able to tecord it." Among the little incidents which occurred, there wer^ one or two which marked the hfl.ibiluy ol the Kins, and his desire to put the members of th> corporation entirely at their ease. 1 he Recordei is a very tnll man, and his head now and then touched the beams under the roof of the deck Tne King lauRhed, and as if apologising for tin want of height between decks, said." Wc did not allow for your wig " Alderman Ellyett, one ol tlwsrt present, asked to have the honor of shaking hands with the King, on which his Majesty said, ?? I should like to ehake hands with you all. 1 should like to know your names " His Majesty th-n asked the names of the Mayor and the lie corder, with both ol whom he conversed f*r a *lior time. He shook hands with every member of tb? corporation, and to some of them who were slow in getting off their white gloves, he said, "Oh, never mind your gloves, gentlemen." Altogethet their tec< ption bv the King seems to have beet most gratifving to the corporation He exhibited the most marked desire to please In the course ot conversation with members of the corporation hie M |estv alluded feelingly to his former visit ti Portsmouth many years ago. He remarked hat this was not the first time he had bean in mou'h he remembered the " Point," the r<a lyport," the Fountain Hotel, and added, that h< nlao remembered the D?>ckyerd well, iho -gh ltwer llien called the Naval College. He also, course of Ins conversation with the Recorder, oh af rvetl, that when he was lnbt in England he wjec ?o visit with much interest the law courts Tht Ki g remembered Southsea Cattle. When hir Majesty was last here, it appears, he embarked or board the Mercury lngate, Captain Rogers, to prti ceed to the Mediterranean. The conversation br ing over the corporation took their leave of hit vlsjesty and retired. They re entered their boat' and followed in ihe wake ol the Gomer up the hai b?His majesty also received with the most markec cordiality M L. A. Vaaderbuigh, the son of th French connular agent at Portsmouth The lathe' ot this gentleman has held the responsible situatiot. ia question tor thirty year*, and M. L A Vander burgh was one of the very first to go on board anc offer hia resects to hi* royal master. _ . Conversing in this manner, and receiving the re fpects and congratulation* of the various official naval and military personage* by whem the km* was *urrounded, about an hour passed away, am ? bout half after ten a hurtle on shor*. in the direc lion of ihe Clarence Victualling Yard, aud the ipnearance of the royal standard, announcedI lha' i* royal highness Prince Albert and '.he Duke ot Wellington were at hand. An admtreliy bargr conveyed tho*e illustrious personage* rapidly to wards the Gomer, while the yard* of the Victory, the Gomer herself, and of her attendant equartron, vere manned ; a profusion of IUu* roae into the tir from lha deck of the royal steamer?ebe ha< previously shown two or three-and at the same moment the tiring commenced on all sides, and the band on board the Gomer burst forth into the liri tish national anthem. The barge was soon aloiif sida. Prince Albert ascended first, and was hear tily cheered. Hia Royal Highne*a waa dreaeed in blaok, and looked w-IL The Duke of Wellington, 10 bis usual held marshal's uniform, came next ? hie appearance, of course, called forth a hearty greeting from the crowd below. But a few mo menta elapsed ere the royal party made their ni> pearance at the gangway, lor the purp< ae of diaem barking. There was no mistaking King Louis Philippe, even by thoae who were familiar with hid leaiures only through the m> diuin ol engrav ings There wbi hia bluff, portly figure, atrongly marked nnd expressive countenance, and large i<rey whiskers. A a he appeared at ihe gangway, a loud cheer broke lorh?it was a hearty ring ing hurrah; und hia Majesty appeared to Itel and appreciate lis cordiality. He bowed long and low, turning in evety direction, and then stepped firmly down the ladder, lollowed by J'nnce Al

beit, the Due de Montpensier, and the l)uke of Wellingori. Th* King wore a blue uniform; and his son, a tnll and good looking man, waa attired in an artillery dri ?a. The illuatrtoua party appeared to chat familiarly together as they npproached the landingplace ut Clarence yard. The barge shot rapidly ashore, followed by a regular tail of boats ?rowing, pushing, running into each other, get ting every now and then locked in little clusters, but all the while,whetherghding onward or jammed up, cheering most nianlully. Thejattv at the Cla rence-yurd was decorated with taste for the occa sion; H<ga waved over it, tai^atry hung from it? the coarse beams and planka quite concealed with court'y hangings. Here the Km* was received by the Gen. tn command surrounded by his staff Two xlitieri?tf lineaot soldiery extended from the land ing-place to the railway station, and on either hand a trampling of horses, t-hiltiug crowd, hurrying from point to point, and occupying every available eminence, raiaed cheers ao lustily and so continu ous as quite to drown the clash ol arms, and the burst of the bands. A second barge, which tol lowed closely upon that conveying the King, brought M. Guizot arid Admiral Mackau, ulonp with "many ol the noblemen and gentleman olt he royal suite. M Guizot was not generally recog nized, most having eyes and sara only lor the Kin?. Two or three moments puffier d to bring the roy al party, in several of her Majt-siy'a carnages,from the waterside to the railway station. It was perlectlv blockaded by anxious crowds, who kept up the tide of cheering with hearty good will. A triumphal arch, erected over the entrance to the termiuui, bora the inscription of "Louis Philippe, welcome to England." A number ol ladies and gentlemen bad been ad mitted within the atation. They weae ranged, the ladies in front, along the opposite side to that from which the train started. The greetings were cor dially acknowledged by the royal party. The King in particular seemed much affected by the evideut heartiness of his reception, showing it by his manner as well as hia words The preparations forstarting were quickly effec ted. The King, Prince Albert and the youthful Due de Montpenaier toek their placea in the splen d.d new royal carriage. The Juke of Welling ton rode in his own carriage, pl-tced upon a truck. On the engine were Mr. Chaplin, the chairman, and Mr. Locke, the engineer of the railway ; and all being ready, amid a general and final cheer,tht train shot rapidly away. Arrived at the Farnborough station, the door ol the state carriage waa opened, and out ctepped his Majesty, followed by Prince Albert and the Due de Montpensier; the officers of the suite in the gaudy and somewhat "outlandish" unilorms. scrambling out from the carriages in the rear There being very few persona within the precinets of the railway, the attempt to raise a cheer,though hearty in itsell, was feeble in its results, but nothing could be more graceful, urbane and dignified than 'he manner of his Maj-sty on alighting Pausing deliberately, hat in hand, and turning r*und to the position in which Mr. [Locke, the engineer, was -landing, he gave him a low bow ; he then bowed to the directors who were in waiting to receive his Majesty, afterwards generally to those around, and then proceeded into the royal apartments. After a few minutes delay, his Majesty and suite having passed through the state apartments, entered the royal carriages, and proceeded, amids* a truly British burst ol cheering, towards Windsor The King of the French, Prince Albert, and the Due de Montpensier, occupied the first carriage His Majesty, as the carriage proceeded at a slow pace up the slight acclivity towards the bridge, kept his hat of!, and bowed and smiled in the most affable manner. Prince Albert, also, who seemed in very good spirits, bowed repeatedly on eithei =?de. The young Prince, who looked a little pale, touched hia French military cap from time to time A host of gentlemen and ladies on horseback, and in vehicles of various descriptions, who were as sembled on the hue of road and on the bridge, ac companied or followed the royal cortege on itsway, the cheering continuity till far out o| sight. At a quarter past two the royal party enterer W indoor Ca^tl#^ As soon ns ihf royal earring' J p. s ed through George the Fourth's gate to the en ir?nce ol the grann vestibule, her Majesty, wh. looked extremely well, and was a'tired in a blacl- J a'lk dress, walked down to the carriage door to re | ceive her illustrious visitor. The meeting of th. tovereigns was of the most affectionate character, without any formal or cold ceremonial greeting but showing in the strongest manner the existenc of those reciprocal kindly relations which are suci ?i source of true gratification to monarchsas well as to subjects. When the King alighted he embra ced her Majesty, and immediately giving her his arm, proceeded towards the grand staircase, wher? he met the Duchess of Kent, who was accom panied by the Countess of Gainsborough ann j the ladies in waiting. Awaiting the arrival of the King, were the Duke of Wellington, th> Earl ol Abetdeen, the Earl of Dslawa e, the Ea 1 ot Liverpool, and Sir Robert Peel. Hia Majesty recognised Sir Robert Peel, and the Earl of Liver poo' who weie next him on his right hand, and cordially bowing to them, proceeded up the grand staircase to his apartments, accompanied by tht Queen and Print" Albert, and followed by theDu< de Montpeusier and the Dutchess of Kent. At the entrance to the crimson drawing-room her Majest) parted Irom the King, and he proceeded to his pri vate apartments, attended only by his personal al. tachet and attendants, where he remaiued fort ahort time. In r.bout a quarter cf an hour he agait met her Majesty, at lunch, which was strictly ?. private parlv. being confined to the Queen, th. King of the French, Prince Albert, the Dutchess ol Kent, and members ol the royal suites His Majesty appeared to be in excellent health, and in the best possible spirits, evidently very rnucl pleased with a reception which was well calculated to afford him pride and satisfaction In a very short period alter the arrival of his Majesty, the greater number of the uumeroua vi .xitors who had arrived in Windsor had all departed, it being understood that none of the royal part) would appear in public at any subsequent period ol the day. Dinner was served in the evening, at seven o'clock. The company included hia Mi.jesty Louis Philippe, lit r Royal Highness the Duchess ol Kent, his Royal Highness the Due de Mont pensier, _ Lady Charlotte Dundas, the Count ess Wrai'slaw, the Count and Countess de St Aulaire, the Duke ol Wellington, the Marquis oi Exeter, the Earl of Liverpool, the Earl al Dela ware, the Earl of Jersey, the Earl of Aberdeen. Sir Robert Peel, Monsieur Guizot, Admiral dt Mackati, Count de Jarnac, General Athalin, Ge neral Rumigm, Col. Dumas, Count de Chabannes, Monsieur Jarnac, Baron de Fain, Monsieur Fan quier, Monsieur P?squier, an aide-de-camp to th. Duke de Montpensier, Viscount Sydnev, lord it. waiting on the King, and Lord Charles Wellesley. (clerk martial) equerry in waiting on the King. The last time King Louis Philippe visited Eng land was in 1815, during the hundred days. When Louis XVIII went to Ghent, the Duke of Orleans took reluge in England, where he remained unti the battle of Waterloo enabled him once more to return to the Palais Royal. Louis Philippe hat entered the 721 year of hi* age, including the Inst, having been born on the 6th October, 1773 Ireland. Lord Heytesbury has publicly stated that he shali recommend conciliatory measures tor Ireland. On certain parts of the Irish coast, the solar are 'nuch higher than the lunar tides. A similar phe nomenon has been observed in some places in America. Sir Thomas Wilde, the leading counsel for Mr O'Connell and the oiher traversers, in the appeal before the Hou*e ol Lorils, refused to take any re muneration lor his services. It is very generally stated that Lord Heytesbury, in ronmiquence of the domestic affliction undei .vhich he in now suffering, hat, determined to re sign the h>gh and important office to which he h?t <?> recently been appoiuted. The Irith K.epeal rent lor the nineteen week*, ending with the 2J instant, amounted to ?'27.673, netng an average ol ?1,456 per ween. Tne tiiRhesi week '"us that ending June 17, when it Amounted to ?3,390. The chairman, and all the Protestant guardian* of the North D.ibhn (Jnion, have vacated theii iteats at the board, in cnncequence of the commit wioners insisting on the Roman Catholic schoolmii> reus being paid the same salary as the Protestant mistress Lady Heytesbury, the ladv of the Lord Lieute nant of Ireland, died on the 6th inst. The Liberator has fued Wednesday, the 20th ol November, lor a grand banquet in Limerick, oi ms way from Derrynane to Dublin. Ballinasloe fair, the greatest in Ireland, has tin been so well attended this year as usual. Th< ,>rice for ewes varied from 27s to 44i. Mr. Simpson, the London auctioneer, offeree for sain a lew days back, in the City of l.imericlt, several extensive and lee simple estates in that county. The lots were withdrawn, in consequence of the biddings being only lor portions of the es tates, and the object of the vender being to disposa of the whole Tub Rkpkal Association held its usual weekly meeting on the 7th met Maurice U'Connell.M P., wan the principal speaker. Speaking of the magic effects producedt>y love of country, tbe Hon. Mem brr told au illustrative anecdote. ?'Father O' Shdughnessy," xaul he, " was travelling in Franca, aud happened to be called ui>ou to read prayers over a limn that waa possessed by a devil, well, he did ao, and the devil was expelled ; but on leav ing the man he juat aaid, ' Why then Father O'Shaughuessy, would not it be better lor you to at ay at home in Ireland with your own flock, than to be turning me out ol my home here V ? Well,* a<iya Father O'Snaughnessy, ' when 1 heard the fellow sneaking of old Ireland, 1 could not help loving him, bad luck to hitn!' O'Neil Dandt then launched into a general trea tise on the repeal question, and quoted an a proof oi the advance of the cause and observations which appeared in the|Wardtr ol the5th inst., in an article entitled "Shadows of events to come." la this the writer admitted the dingus* with which the Protestants of Ireland regarded Peel and his policy?that ihe Church waa gone, or that at least it had but some half dozen yeara more to exist; und then they aigutd, that the Church being gone what had Protestants to dread Ironi repeal 1 This waa exactly the conclusion which he (Mr. Daunt) wished ihe Prot< stains to arrive at. Yes, he would ask, what hsd the Protestants to dreed Iroin re peal 1 They were beginning to understand us at last. Do we not now cherish the Proteatanta who come to us; und would we. not cherish them alao after repeal, in order to preserve it 1 The relit lor the week amounted to ?G16 The Marq e*s of Donegal expired at Ormeau, uear Belfast, aftet a protracted illness. His lord ship, George Augustus Chichester, Marquess ol Donegal, Viscount of Chichester, and Baron Bel last (Viscount Fisherwick. in England) lieutenant of the county Donegal, Knight of St. Patrick, iSsc., was born in 1769, and waa consequently in the seventy-sixth year of his age. M* O'Connkll in Darrynank.?The Kerry Ex aminer contains the followingThe Liberator, though received with enthuaiaem every where on his route from Dublin, could not have been more warmly or cordially welcomed than on his entrance, and all through his native mountains, to Darry nane Abbey. The roads were thronged with jay ous human beings. He sojourned for two days at Hillgrove, the hospitable mansion of his relative md agent, John Primrose, Esq., with his son John and lady, and the two sons of his friend, ihe Right Honorable David Pigot, where a large number of the neighboring gentry were also en tertained On Monday morning he left, with his splendid pack of beagles, and hunted on his way to the Abbey. Within several miles of this lovely spot he was met by tens ol thousands of the people, showing their joyous wel come to their liberator and martyr. Here the mountains were literally alive with human beings: the people from the shores of Berehaven and Bantry Bay came in yachts and boats, accompanied by bands, to hail theit liberator at his own door, re turned from an unjust imprisonment, but, blessed be God, in the best health and spirits. Mr. and Mrs. Mahony of Castlequm, accompanied by their tamily, Mr. snd Mrs. Dannehy, Mr. acd Mrs. Chas. O'Connell, and Mr. Primrose's family, were of the number, with many other highly respectable ladies and gentlemen, who went out from Cahirciveen in carriages, to pay the homage of their respect, and to give welcome to Ireland's liberator Great Stohm in Dublin ?A violent storm from the S. S E has prevailed during the last two days, and last night it blew with leirible severity, alm'out equalling the memorable gale of January, 1339 ? An immensity of damage to property has been caused in this city and its vicinity, and the loss of >ile has also been great. The tide in the river Lifley has not risen to a similar height for the last twenty years, the flood being several inches deep on the r'oada and pathways ot the quays, and the adjoining streets. The damage done to the shipping in the river has been'unusually extensive, in Ha'pin's Pool, a place of shelter for vessels, situate at the extreme end of the north wall, several ships were injured, ?tnd one, the Thistle, of Wick,with a full cargo ot oats, was completely sunk, having first been dash ed with such violence against the jetty, as to do considerable damage to that massive work. The island of Clontarf, well known as a bathing place, was compleely covered, and an unfortunate man, named Cromwell, wtih his son, who resided iu a small house on the Island, were swept away by the reBstlens flood Not a vesiwe of the build mi; now remains, and such was the fury ot the waves thai the bed of the unfortunate couple wat watued up on the Clontarl highroad. At the last long level of (he canal, where it joins ihe river Lifley, the tide rushed op with such violence that it oveiHowed the banks and flooded completely the fl-lds and cottiges adjoining The orchards in the neighborhood of the city suffered very much, th* fruit having been all scat tered to the ground The Dargle wssswollen to h nonsiderifele extent by the rain, and the water was twenty-four feet deep in places where two feet only was the depth on the prewousday. The Commons ol bray were flooded. The tain fell in torrents, and the storm was very violent. At the hour of eight a tremendous sea broke over the beach at Sandymount Strand and lri?h town, flooding every house in its progress The houses in Newgrove-avenue have suffered much in consequence of the under stories, as the tide rush r-d down in violent torrents. The poor people in Sandymount and Iriebtown have suffered a pre hi deal, particularly the latter place, as the river Dod der's banks were completely ovei flowed, the river flowing in right and left across the plain on either ride; and what renders the scene more melancholy is the destruction of two large fields of potatoes, oelonging principally to poor people in the neigh borhood of lriehtown and Ringsend. The water was at least, this morning, five feet on the road between Sandymount and Irishtown.?Dublin Packtt, Oct. 10. ir ranee. The Moniteur contains a very long ordonnance relative to ttie acquisition of property in Algeria, the guaran'ees to purchiisas and the various pointf connected with colonization. The object of tliit ordonnance is to remove the difficulties which owing to an imperfect legislation, have hitherto ureveuted the due development of colonial enter prise. By royal ordonnance of September, 1844, the manufacture ot gunpowder is formally prohibited in Algeria. The importation of foreign gunpowder is also forbidden. For the future no powder is to be sold iu Algeria but such as comes from the royal manufactory in France. Several ol the Paiis journals state that a report is current at Rochefort, that the Virginie frigate, which went out with Admiral Uainehn, has been lost. This news, which there is every reason, however, to believe devoid of foundation, has caw i hat town, where the greater part of the crew were recruited, into consternation Tli- album which King Louis Phillippe proposed 'o offer to Queen Victoria, in commemoration ol her visit to the Chateau d'L'u. is finished, and his Majemy presents it to Queen Victoria at Windsor tt is of unusually large size, being 32 inches by 24, ind proportionally thick. It contains 32 drawings uy the nret French artists, representing the differ ?nt apartments of the Chateau d'Eu, and scene* ind events connected with her British Majesty's visit. To prevent friction, the drawings are let in, and, as it were, f ramed by thick sheets of Bristol ,taper. It is splendidly bound in scarlet morocco, by Ginian, bearing the armsot England within ? rich border of the most deltca'e tooling The case ?r box, in which it is enclosed, is covered with rich purple velvet, on which is also impressed the Queen's arms. The King's visit to England is distinguished by ?n act of Royal clemency?au ordopnace, whics gives grace aud pardon to fifty political stats pri <oner*. All whose term of imprisonment expires before 1847, and a few ?f those condemned for u longer tune will receive the benefit of this arrange ?nent. The prisoners to be liberated are for the most pirt obscure persons, implicated in the insur rection of the 12 h and 13 h of May, 1839, id Pnris; in the repu .lican plot of Marseille*; the ex pediuon of Louis Napoleon to Boulogne ; and the *itempt of Queniatet against the lives of the Duke* >>f Orleans and Aumnle. The most remarkable among those amnestied are?Hubert, Bouffei, VTontjiiOari, Orsi, Bataille, Bechef, Becker, Dou rille, Dfpoty, HenHrick, Herbulet, Dubourdieu, Konnefou'', Elle, Forestier, Ornano, Lombard, Bourdmt" n, Louis Dufour, dec. The Mmitrur of Tu*sday week publishes a ta ?)le of the price of corn, which regulates the duly ?>q importation and exiioria'ion of English grain md flour. The highest is 19f. 92c. the hectolitre, md the lowest 16f 19c. The hectolitre isequal to 2| imperial bushels. On Wednesday, the Prince de Joinville wat mingled with the crowd visiting the tent in the harden of the Tuileries. His Royal Highnetsha* heroine much sunburnt. The Moniteur contains a long list of promotion* ind decorations, arising out of the events in Mo rocco, and of honors bestowed on the efticers re cornmedded by the Doke de Nemoars, for the in telligence displayed in the late manoeuvres at Men Spain. The Queen Mother and the Deputies of Biscay md Guipuacoa had recently an interview, the Ian <unge of which, on either side, is described to lava been very conciliatory, aad this interview i? pointed to by the supporters of the government, ? he best proof of the good understanding whicl xists with tne Baeque provinces. The Minister of Finance is in treaty with th? Bank of !*an Ferdinand, f?>r a financial operation. The Prince de Joinville sailed on the 22J ult lor Cadiz, in the French war steamer Pluton. M. Fontao had been appointed President, and the Duke de Gor and General Ezpeleta, Vice Pre sidents of the Senate. The Gaaette contains a royal decree ordering the eatablithment of a tele ?raiihic line between M4Vrid and Iruu The Puer to.acl Sol abounded with reports of changes ia the Ministry and conspiracies. The Madrid paprrs of the 3d are without news. The reports of a Ministerial crisis prove for the moment t* be unfounded. Several Senators of the Court party have been named. The only Senator of the Procre*sista parly elected, is M. Vat It-go. Madrid Bourse on the 3d.?Three per Cents, 27f for account; Five per Cents, 20 J ter account.? Floating Debt, 66 for account. Portugal Affairs in thiB ceuntry continue in a very unsa tisfactory state. The Cortes re-assembled on the 30ih of September, without the Queen being pre sent, or any message from her, as had been antici pated Costa Cabral wished that body to be fur ther prorogued, but the Duke ot Pafniella would not consent. The Chamber of Peers continues as hostile to the Ministers as formerly, and rumors were current that to neutralize their opposition it was in contemplation to craats a new batch of tieers. The tobacco contract hud been taken by Izidore Guedes, the great Oporto capitalist, at the ??rice of l,f>2t contcs per annum for 12 year*, and a loan of 4,0U0 contos, to ba redeemed in 23 years, at par and at five per cent interest. As everything goes by favor in Portugal, it is believed that the contractor owes his success to the free use of his gold upon some of the persons in authority. The mere belief in such a rumor shows the low ktatsof moral feeling amongst public men. The terms of the contract are eulogised in warm terms by the government organ. Rumors prevail that a railway between Lisbon and Oporto, through Santarem and Coimbra, is to be made?half the capital to be raised in England, half in Portugal. Money is unquestionably very plentiful at present in the former-named country, and equally scarce in the latter; but although British capitalists are very entsrpusinK?sometimes im providentially so?it is hardly likely they are so ut terly insensible to prudence as to embark their pro perly in so rotten an undertaking as this moou d speculation. Greece. The first anniversary of the revolution ef the 15th September was celebrated with all the solemnity of a national fete The King and Queen attended a solemu thanksgiving in the principal church, the whole of the troops were under arms: and, in the evening, the city was illuminated. AH passed off quietly. Algiers. The acconnts from Algiers show that the Ka byles, an active, enterprising, fanatical race, have not deserted Abd el Kaker, in his fallen fortunes. They are still the devoted friends of the E.inr, and the uncompromising enemies of Fiance. On the 20th ult, a party of them surprised, during the night, the French advanced block-houses in the neighbor hood of Bougie. Tahiti The interminable squabble between the ir'rencn wd the natives at Tahiti, involving as it does, the English at that Island, and embroiling the govern ments ef both countries, has become still further complicated by the intelligence which has come to hand this week. It appears that the Hazard ar rived off the reet at Papeeti the 7th M#v, when a boat was ordered on shore with four hands, Dr. Veech, and Lieut. Rose in command and in charge ot the despatches to Lieut Hunt of the Basilisk, who had assumed the official duties of British con sul, and after remaining on shore a quarter of aa hour, and when about 100 yards from the pier, on returning to the Hazard, cruising off and on, out side the reef, the boat was hailed from an armed bar&e belonging to the French frigaie x,a Charte, and was ordered by the officer to the " Maison," (the house of the admiral,) or to the frigate, to either which he pointed ; but Lieut. Rose turned his boat round, and proceeded for the pier, in or der to get an explanation from Lieut. Hunt, as to what was required. On arriving alongside the warf, Lieut. K ose said he would neither proceed to the " Mftison" nor to the frigate, or any where else, at the bidding of French authority. He was then ordered to get out of his boat into the barge, which he did, at theBame moment he directed the British man-of-war ensign and pendaut to be hnuled down, and unbuckling his sword he delivered it lo the officer; the barge then proceed ed towards the French frigate La Charte, towing the gig oi the Hazard. Ongetting alongside, Lieut. Rose was directed to go on Loard ; his crew re maining in their boat. A long consultation ensued, and after being on board the frigate two hou>saiid a half, the sword was delivered up to Lieut. Rose, and he was told that he might go on board his own vessel. He demanded an explanation arid an apology, but was replied to that there was "no apo logy.' " No communication was allowed with the shore" Lieut. Ro.-e has been despatched home by his superior to make a representation of the circumstance tn the British Government, and Ins now arrived Q,-ieen Pomtire and her husband were on board the Uasilisk Upwards of a hun-, dred Kur"pesiis had, it is stated, enlisted nnder the Tahitian banner, and amongst them some gunneia' mates. Theatrical. Tlie patent of the old Theatre Royal at Man chester, has been sold to Mr. John Knowles, who is erecting anew theatre in Peter street, tor ?315. The gentleman of high rank in the Customs, to whom Mrs. Nisbett has been united, is Sir W 1 ixm Boothby, Bari., the Receiver General of Her Ma jesty's Customs, a gentleman possessed of consid erable private forune, in addition to the emolu ments arising from his official situation. The Taunton theatre is about to demolished. So great has been the impression created by the pertoimance of Mademoiselle Addis Dm tin la re, in Albert's grand ballet of "The Cersaire," at Drury lane, that the hall price alone have averaged ?70 a night Charles Kemble has returned to Manchester, to complete a second engagement at the Athencum of that town. On Suuilay last he visited the Scotch Church in Rodney street, and attended the minis trations of ths Rev. J. T. Brown. The English version ot Lucia de Lammermoor, wi>h Mdli'e Nau as the distressed Lucy, was the opening piece at the Princess's on Saiurday night. The heroiue is very favorably noticed by ihe ma jority ef the Lendon press She possesses, accord ing to all acceunts, a pretty and expressive face,? figure rather above the middle size. Of acting she has but little idea; bu' the ease and grace ot her deportmeut make up for the deficiency. She is a striking sample of the French school, po?ssrsmg much of that dexterity ol practice whicn Dorus Gras manifests so conspicuously ; having at the same time the brightness of voice which gives distinction and brilliancy to utterance. Her upper notes are shrill and chear; her voc^lism is that of a musician, and her lutonation is accurate. She was most favorably received. A ballet of some merit, called " The Slave Mar ket," introduced a pair of pretty female French dancers, named liousset and Teresine. " Taking the Pledge," a new larcc. of consider able huinor, iu which Oxberry and Walter Lacy figure conspiciously as a couple of Cockney pawn brokers' apprentices, who take their sweethearts to Graveaeud, and are there discovered by thsir master.-", is the concluding series ot an entertain ment which has been popular during the week. Marble, the American comedian, continues to grow in favor with the Cockneys The S'u* of Tuesday, alluding to his performance in the drama of Yaukee Land, says:?The notion that an Ame rican comedian, par excellence, must be a caricatu rist of his own countrymen, is happily contradicted by this gentleman, whose performance as Lot Sap Sago last night convinced every one that he did not depend upon provincialism or maunerism. He imitates local peculiarities with the truth of life; but he expresses also the common feelings and pas sions of man with equal and much rarer truth. He might abandon Yankeeistn fer ever, and be at once a favorite upon the English stage in the most touching characters of our native comedy. \ Markets. Lonnoit Mojiit Massict, Oct II, P. M.?The Funds hava not advanced in eonsequ-nce ?>f the favorable re e.iue accounts for the qu*rer just e*>ded. Little bu-iiej ha* been dune of ate, nut ,rice? closed (inn. 'J he l-tat quotation for mouey and the account! was IOOM to lii B<nk Stock, 209 lo 211; Kirhe quer Bill', 7#< to 77* rm.; Indn Stock, 218 to 290; aad .New Three-aiid-a-Qn irter p r CenW, 102 to 103. There h'? t*en but little ii qoiry fur American Bto k* liuce the departure of the last simmer, an'I remain unchanged. fhdrr matte. Alabama Sterling Five? ISM AO Indiana. Fives 1MI so) ? " Sterling Five* 1881 I 38 40 Illinoli Sue*. . l87o f '? Sterling Sixes 1S70J Kentucky Hixe* 1*0 M OS Louiiunn Five*.. 1844, 47,60 kbi 74 76 Msr> land Srsiling Five* ltH!> 83 84 Ma?m huietti Sterling Fives... 1988 lOt lot New Yoik Fives 1868-60 ) dlv I'm ?m. 0. ? " 1866 80 5 Oct v 1 Ohio Sixes lRMMO ? ? Pennsylvania Fives 1864 ) ?' 1868 | ?< ?? 1868 ^ ? '? 1H80 [?????? " IH8J J ? <f 1884 Bass or Esulasb? htut Dtfartwnt, Oct. i. Nates issued ?2#,ll82,!*? (loverumea dabt. ..?11,01), 108 Other securities .. 2,9*1.000 Oold roia It bullion, 12. BP,819 Silver bulliou 1 S94.0S8 ?28,0*2 903 XM,012,911.1 ItA-KINC riCPASTMSNT. Proprietor's capital.?14,313,000 Government s?cnri Mest 3,312,704 ties (including Public dep"sits (in- Dead Wtight eluding eicheqner, nniry. *?!'?, ' ill! saving* bk's, Com- Other securitias... 10,W0,us ini.-sioners of iNa- Notes ... . ????;? tiogal Detit, and di- I >old and silver coin, 4i9,4M videud arcnasls) tt.'.1l2, Otliei depasiu.. .. :i,223,(iR2 Seven day and other billl 1,081 ,2j8 ?3J,61?,3M ?H,614,Jtt Liverpool Cottos Market, Oct. 1l.--The demand.for Cotton has bean more general thi? watk, and again very lieely lupplied. i,Ths.;market, though inanimate, ha* a,sua<lv Uiua.*

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