Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 24, 1844, Page 2

November 24, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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ast'viaeri, and opinion* are nictlv balanced on th? sioj.-et. The " Revolt of the llarem," a bsliet thu abounds with femil* soldiering .iud bivouac in*, lin ijfen renewed. The principal female ball#-i d t icers (ire Piuukett, Dumila're, and Ci.tra Wv bee. 'A'. Brjfcam. M C. Brahsm, and Mr Binge, Uis la"?t lo m ily of tlii' I'b'i'r, R >y?i t'ovent Oiril?n, ni?.d then app. ?r<noe ?t the Snrrwy Tli-atre on '!i* J ,d Inn in th ? opera ol the ? D Vila Brulj",-' lor the h. urftt m iti ur|im, i-biliit-u ol Hen*.* p. i?'ia*ioti They w?r* "w*"! bv ? cr.i?vil<<?l house. Several 01 \r B ? ft-'* 11 i?iu|^ au ' admtr?r? hire <xpre??ud their int*r Hon o |>r<9r. nttii him With t piece ol , ,!*_ ,|,r 0 ,ht hUj,ipt' ltl' repreaeutation of 7V Hoktmia 1 b"T? ^aa H*?hv 8.DOOJH?Thi? talent'd an.t m 1 t? r??p on?l Uty dial on rhnrmlay last Mr* Hi *d->i> ft 11 leti 1 neifenhri'n where ?h? had been ??tying lortli bun n ol tier health, mi J on arriving iu Loudon had 1 *u>gical operation peilormwi, which *h? survived uulj ??ndjyi ' Fortlfn. Pa*is ?On the 1st infant, the Grand Festival Conc-rt took place. Neiderrnryer's M trie Stuari i> in nci|ve reh-araal, at the Aculeuiie Roy.tie ' h iltvrg ha< Ukea the mud en til Stephen Hellei and vVoltf hi h-ind; he teaches nothing else to hit P'lptia Ki>4enttaiu .a >-xp*-cied here aooti: he late I) /h ve a concert at Frankfort, for the benefit ot those pewons who were rained by the inuiidtiion o t;ie Rhine. Conr.idin Kreutxens here, to aup^rm t* nd the production at the IibIi-iih ol two ol hi? o.ierae, which1 have been translated into Ifalian L>-"P?ld i)e Mey^r is expected daily ?Muiica< 1 * orlii L psic -The half-yearly ex tmioatioo of tlie a'u Oe ,.?nt ihe ?>l Music here lau l> took pi ice Ammn.ii the number ol" muscat bch<i 1 .r-i #11) prom. iently liatHigumhed ihemtelv. k, w.o a you I* pianist lit the nge id fifteen, a native <>? 111 iiburg, and whosenam? it i.a said, will beamii id nth 1U0 the musical world j ala<> among ihe v.. cilis'a waa remarked come growing talent. Th' Vtriuua prof'-asoia, under whoae guidance the pu pi Is ire educated, are the following ; ? Professor < Blotting, Madame Bunan Groban ; pianist. Madam achu/jiHim, (Ute Clan Week) ; violinist, Fcrdi nand David ; on counterpoint, the celebrated con P*?-r. Robert S humanu and Hiuptinmi, undi whom little j .^4,h m it studying com,?>* tint: i present Dr. Mendelason, who ia eleo oqc of rl, leading directors end professors, was not prenn on 'his occasion Great hopes are entertauitd froi thu institution by the mutual profrseien iu G; many. I he Courier Francaii tells a story of F^abUche laat visit to Naples The great ?in?er is apt to I absent in mind. He was summoned to the palar - and while in the waitint? room, he obtain'd lea\ to wear h's hat, as he had a cold Sent far by th King, he snaiched up the other hat, and ran in' the Royal Cabinet with one on his head and it aecond in hia hand. The King jocosely asked hit which wa* his own, or whether he had brought second as a precaution lest he should leave n behind himl " Ah! maledetto!" cried L tblaclp with a ludicrous air of distress, "two hats are 11 deed too many for a man who has no head!" Thk i,ate Carl Maria V. Wkbek ?At the recei r f7!'r?rm''S1' ttt 1Jre8d,,n? ?f 'he immortal compos. ?'' P"1" Freyschutz," about a thousand persons < thp ntsn^st disunction joined the fuueral cortf.g ( .h^rohin i*j Bufuiou <vm )>??(ovn<- <1 un dir wc sion, whose name, with those ol Jurnelli and Mi ztrt, was placed in an urn, to be decided by lot which ol the three composers' requiems was to I perlormed. Frans LifZ', the great pianist, has been givii concerts at T.?ulou?e, where he excited the gren est enthusiasm. The vocal society ol that fin principally consisting of workingmen, brought li > a setsnade on the eve of his deputure?which h put oft till the next day lor the sake of giving hiu t'ler concert, for which he distributed six huudr tickets amongst the members of the cociety. Thalberg is now in Paris superintending the e: graving ol his grand Sonata. It will be publish, by Tranpeuas. Hector Berlioz, encouraged by the success of hi monster concert, which he gave last summer, at. nourices a series of similar winter entertainment The Messiah is to be produced, for which offe1 have been made to Braham. The Italian Opera in Paris has been opened wii the Furitani, which has been followed by la Sf mnamide acd il Baibiere. A new Opera by Kreu Ztrr, li notte in Grenada, is in rehearsal. Verdi, who by many is preferred to Donezetti has h ushed an opera on the subject of the Maid 1 Orleans. Rossini is said lo have chosen the sam plot. Fashions for November, The! minVaux, bmrnoui, and pelj*ge?, do not dirt' Tfry materially Irotn tho?e ol la?t winter; theautuniu?l ! minte?n* of black irm lined with white nilk, 1 av. | ?le ve? rtimont concealed by the frilla that encircle tt j armhole ; and iiurtouU of tiatin, a Is reine, enriched I. | d<-n'elle de velours, lai I on fl*t, are very ilmtiiinuo ; th. areol a v?ry oon.f>rtable make, almost slwtys with p. l?rin-i which i* rather pointed than round ; the pah.'ti Urer?i ia, 11 made of the isnie material a* the diets it i wmn arrh. and in make, bean *ome resemblai.oe to tli< Kentlem in'* paletot Peimes of rslvet are trimmed wit! fur, winch will he mnch uie1 this season, not oolv o out door toilette*, hut sat a and velvet dresses will I | ornamented by two and three rows ot fir. Krmitie, f<i dress, snd marten en neglige, will be the mont iu req'ies' J the Kslatinn Polonaise, is an improvement on the oama of Isst winter | a d the palatine Russe, is also fashious . ble. uniting thu scarf ?n I pal rino Th? capitis and b innets of this season are rathe sm<ll, and continue low in the crowns : the colors won I ars 1?ep bine, emerald green, violet, with leathers an ! ribh >ns nhadad in the same tints Velvet capotes of grt hearer color are made, orname .led in?Me with poncea : ! ribbon ; the marabout dDoping, fea'her - haded grey an' j ponceau Velvet bonnets of vert-de-gri* colors are ver\ eieg<nt '"npotes of black velvet are liiiad with pink, anH th>- lea'hern are (haded ink and black Cap? tor demi toilette are of tulle hotiillonne, with t q tanlity of <atixe or narrow velvet ribbon, in two shade* ol color Pretty little caps are made with double head piece, on which is a wreath 01 delicate fl >wers, falling a the si l<s in bunches. Cap< that ate quite flit ia front are onlv trimmed on thecrowns with rib ion. One of the present coiffures of dress is the Egyptian : the VI.>ga lor is alio admired ?forming a union of ribhoa in ill the ahadn* from ponceau to pink ; in roques, ribbin is very much uted in four aad five nhades of the same color. The 'urban Africaln. the naud fantange and the toque F.?pa*nol are the favorites. Wreaths ais preferred tod? tarhed fl.iwers Ttiem.kaof corsages will undergo little change: for dre??, they will still he bu-que, often with rsvers or open beriha? hut the short sleeves will be both fuller and long er. 1.1 thin materials, thexkirt will h? douhle.and fringe* of ?nk mixed with silver or gold, will be worn on crape dre????, in-tead of fluuiices, with berthe of the same Morning dresses will h? open, with revers on t'imming the chemisette embroi terei la Iront. and celntures, with >>u"kle?, are aradually gaining fcrt.und; bu ton" are uli.? very fa-hionahle in enamel, m?rca?lite stone 1c Vel vet ii much use I for trimming dresses, and lare ia univer sally worn; the Amaznne m.ika of dress has its a lmirer in which "tyle . loth nas been used. Sleeves are ol evny variety; hut in thick materials, as velvet, tight oner n,e preferred. London and Parit i.atliti' Magazine of Fashion Markets. L3-?do>i Mo**t MsaeitT. Oct 4-There ft nomit.rul ehang.- in -he F.nglish Funds?Consols closed 1 .t <? fl illy a' fttj to par for money, and par to lOtty for nc.oti.ii The new Three nndquarter percent lOi to 101 ]; Three per cents 99} to 9ij[; Ling Annuities II ft-17 to 19, oh>q.ter Bills8-ls to tii" premium, and India Bond*,9.) premium. Bank Stock is Bru at 904 to 904} Thebuu ues? in the Foreign market has not been large Portu g ie?e B >nds have alvanced to 33}. Spanish Bonds aie firmer, in consequence of the rnm ired intended mat rian of Queen Isabella with a Prince of the AustUrias. The Five per cents are qusted 9J| to J, and the Three pei cents 8^* to I; Mexican Bonds, 34J, Brazilian, 36i; Datch 80] lo 99. The fallowing prices are the latest obtained for the fol lowing United Stales stocks Rcir'mablt. New York Fives 18ftA) " I9A8> 91} _ " " I860) Pennsylvania Fives 87 94 Ohio Sixes I fl.vj ji " " lM??j 90 ? Indiana S's (Sterling Bonds,).... 87 _ L misian i Fives 1?44 47 ?0.A2 74 74 Alabama Fives (Stg Bnds )l8AH-#-fl(l Hnl _ Kentucky Sixes lt*M Hg _ City Storks, Neiy Vork Fives 91] _ Incorporated Ranks United States, B perct. 30a .jg( " fl " debentures, 181-49,.. ,..84| ? Lotoois Cos* Msbbct. Nov 4. - 1 he supply ot Ji.h Wh^at to this day's market wat only moderate, and the demaud s'ealy, line dry qualiliba being in good re. q ie?t at tnlly former terms, but the damp norts being ttnfl fjr mill-rs' use were diffljult of doposal In the value of free foreign there la no quotable alteration The business done was llmiied, hut p'ices were well supported There was an increased supply f Kngliali Barleyjevetj the fl ie qualitiea hardlv maintain d our previous curren cy F >r ugu an I distilling met a fair demand at I" per <r reduction. Old m ilt, peas and beans are is dearer. Ltvrsroot. t'-orrots Maaxrr.~0:t 94. -In ourcircular of Fri I .y last we stated that although a fair buiiness wa? baing done 10 cotton, ibe market was yet dull and heav Encea being hu' barelv supported. Thia stateol feeling' as underguoa no change whatever during the past week saltia to a fair extent O'utinulnr to b# daily made, hu' at ths 11 west prices cn rent this day week for all kinds ex cept Sea tslanls an t F.gyptians?the latter have Wi, muoh pressed fjr sale sno have declined j per Ih Th> sates nt the we k am mnt to 9t,9SU hales, ol which 3 Mki A-napican ?nd 14 Ifsi Surat have been taken ou specula tlen, an t 670 American and 440 Surat forexpor'. There were oT-ra t to day by Public Auction 1.100 Sea Islands an 17uu iltaiaed do. The ..ttendsnca of buyers ?H very limited, and of the former onlv 110 were aold at 91d to lad ? d t.f the latter 9i) at 41 to SI, these prices being for the m'M? part ljM t?9l per lb below those ol previous privet* l>u< n"s? The Committee's quotations for fair cotton re main as last week, vixt-Bowed 4|l, Mobile 4f; and Or leana 4f I per lb. " ' " N iv I?An improved demand lor Cotton has been ex pensosed during the past week, but we have no chaug. )Tl'|tJ",!.tSn?i?T pri0**' lhe having been freely met by holders, more especially since the Zrrlvsl "l^t i wrrd'VUy mornln*. whose ac -ouat ? J jtriff ih* opinion alr?tdf w*rv vmiftriliv ...ur ?eioM 01 the alUaaata rNiu.tlu oi a U^"roJ Th. I v!7,..r *????< ww* i.#o? >.j1 jiht a. o ?a ia u on ?pn aUtiou, 0'in-iiori.ih?/'1*?0 **!*?? ','hn - oa-uittee'. quota ?> !??ij an! nr'i ' ? 4 i"'l W9tk, r.? -4|1 Mo. >^?|J,and IOrl?u!?4ju j^rl'.. I ?,v' ^ 1 <?ttc#a Jo ti* Liv< pool, on Saturday Hui Irlsfk 4 ""? r-iV'* ""l 'he ' 0iD*, ,or lhe Wtt* '? Mr" ^af'Jl"ws: A fan-extern u. business, bu> * ?< !r 'P-'V ??? i#W "-'> ? '? rather ea.iei ?. .n /.W Japotiuon fc pie#.. .*ie?ul Br.z.laul Egjp ' i .e 'm-'lmr " '<VI/ low 3* *' U"J timedunnn ihirir mTr f?f' ? lerican and sumt me, if hhj *?'?,n 1 'v,ur * <?'? ?" loan vti.erwiae, though Uuriha/eT,*.??*?* Juting the lii. .wo dajk;VpZfu aod iM> bait;* ui I rltn.lft % ?i i ott*u tu u*y amount to 4.wo n^?:."d V? 6*1 ; 800 Per b at on Vr'iy, lacl'r tC^,',-.We.'^'J H v"Ty ^animate demand for To from purcl. ?iug tuiu,'rtm?r^,hf ithU,e? ha,M r*lr?"lod ? .(rt i | ., R until iD'trtf of tbti w ininoiti n?#* h?cpltfld1,Mo?u Hf,h0utw Ken,uchy? Vi?mU i, 0i,o a? .1"5ua'it> K00'1 Ou? caigo oi dnt?iu\l!/g ".,',vn|. r; nr> uoQ"j,ion <" '??? i iMrutwn ot l ?; yJLr 141 U"U *ilnilM to 'heim < J"? Hf'th* ,""".'1.11 00 cht,n?# ,0 notice. The entire I ?af 70 Men rn ?' .r vU'11 '?,7'9 vil '? Virginia I'he '.>rt>*eir i nL *ntn'-ky Leaf, anil 407 ?vn.o>?d I the Mme r w.nHCVl,:,'t' ' ',78 '' ?? WO, held L-aa t "lF??i . *'? W? q ,?te Jame. RlVur ?l i ? i*. '? "",r5"?u',d 31. middling ifd tu i -VVii i li . ??? -hor- 3* I to 4d, uiid' 4*. -? mm 7 6,<1, V"61,1 K ",U,:k> Le"< Mr .k "DJ ??w 8fl to 61 |ht ib Roo'ut'QuTcV.r^S^:10" dU"e lu M-dde"' MiJd,r iiirw^VUA" P"0',,,0,*, *T ' iTtiipoot..?The salea of B -e> ?a l"?.PM,t Mmnunt tu uiioui y700 tierc< a bt iug cousjderably f reutar thai, during H?y p.! <h? tradn con. oenced. Of thia quai.titv a lWw,Z? wa. inlt.rior, t^k-n the M* Z, Man "t .l^hUy .m orovedrutes. Ojod Beel c immanded gtea ly P.lcea: in " !"* ?nce?, an a vance ot a< to 8<. Ne*r it muc . iitd lUirwii tor, an.t the fin- arr.vnl* will open high Th. r.e.ol? mUC reUllced' b*'"8 Bt ,l?ia dale equal to ?t76 I'ork hainot b?-en in active rtqneit, the quality rels. ^ww'b?R0Km?1,a 2S Ss^aass; 'a ^almo?ta?? loon'1 aT'landed,0 at'luli , roi,'",,PtlonJ? Kood, andtheie promiiea a * - ?.tiCtor> trade during the Winter I ?f?i>rjia ",Kllort,uPPi> .and lull rat.a hare again been allied ; prict? wre not likely to advance larther, aa the .run. , iMi.eiy higher than Tallow. Fine km have I )?<o aold at 8 ?<. 1 uilow hut been sold at u shade over I 'riah*Bu?ter od? but the market is now r.ah Butter having farther advanced, there haa been an ^V.Vnrry'Ur, anad'Bn: ?"""l P*rcela are under &?-mZVXz:i5 thew wiu "rr"e to a ?00d aM ??"! t,u?"f -By *he otflciHl atateroent juat >ublished, w? obacrva that the ato?ka of grain and nulse foIlow.ttiKmgd0^, Wtre'00 the 10lh 01 0ct* Wheat.' Barley. OaU. Rye. Beana. Pe?. . Q>"8. Qrg Qrg Ore Ibtf,l06 IM.07S Bi047 18,116 16 086 7Mil i?sl\ We UDder l0Ck' at the corre*ponding 69 US6 10 708 36 fi33 406 10ft 4ni 01 avi It must be borne in mind, however, that, Juat previou ,eri^ i,m.e W n "",c,tg w<,rB m*J,! "P ?? thi" ?eriod laat year, conaideroble entries were made for r^h?Trap,,0n 01 Wh'at' the n??ntity duty pa!d om the commn. cement of the year up to the close ol 4-pt.mher 184.1 waa 864 876 quarter., wherwa th -total mount enteml during the sume nine months this vear Tho to.|K>rtationaol r/'oHiJl ceitainiy been moro liberal this than the vhe.h?,r^hye8r ' "otwill*?,andii)g which, we queation vhethor there is at present n latver quantity of free in be kingdom thun in October, 1948 The differe ce in he bonded stock, of Oats ia*. it will bo seen abom fy t'iou?an'i qm.rtera in favor of thia year: but in Ve'haTfi "" fnorrnolll, fB,,in(f off ia perceptible Ve had fine weather in the early part of the week, tlruM r,day i"Kht it has again become wet. Cou derablo progress hag been made of lato with Wheat- i jwii.g andI the seed has generalUr been committed to * ?'ii[ ffll'forabl? circumatancea?an im|>ortant ep gained in reference to the /uture. Field labora engaged so great a aharc of the farmers' atten ?:,V a ma'erial degr.eto interfere with other de h ?en L^owil Tor^t, nn' c<>mP*ra"vely little time haa ;el ThiTalonn i TJ"."*' "'bringing grain to mar illin. fflkk would ha aufflcientto account for the off which haa taken pi ce in the deliveries ol mm? rl.n. e "Kr|C'ilturol listrtcta ; but th> r? haa been mother cause nt work to produce thia <ff?ct, viz : the im 1 >r_ant rise *hich has rece .tly tbk. ii place in th? value Met J Ill ^ be Utter articl -has (or some weeka past, ?en selling at prices approxi rtatir.g very nearly to those b a.n ill lu Wh-at, and ,t .s 'herMore Uy no means.ur ??ing (hat growrrn should havx iuot.^ht forward that miiln ,,r, K,r<'10 U.,,t'0' The ccuaequence of thi. fn. bteu n "iigiit <"hpck 'o the upwatd move. 'on. o" Wheat y' "r'd "tr<"ing ad'-nce in ,uota ..r l^'tVi !u. prtocJP?1 proTincial market, hold .ince ?ur last, tie .len.iin^ tor the lattar art.cle has been anfli ?'?*?!'> HCtI" clear off he fiQe, deaeription.of Engl..h ,M b"en?{abli".hed ''? 8b0Ul U P?r- *'? ^,,!j T"e? lar, prices irom Id. to 3d. per 70 ounds above thne current on that day .e'nnight were 1 n?r buthla ?\1' la'j'' ,in ,hM,w?'eK ? further Hae ol in I it? de?andej, and ia .ome in.tance. ob eT.ft?r f'r^T W.M,,tk*W|" held at enhanced term., but H it I " "i.' ? ' "? ire* a *H,e ?? the former, .iin J Tir rom 'h>' United States and Canada nf ?rdioi^ ? *?0(i .urply ?Afarfc tan, Exprctt, Nov 4. H*ver Cotton Makkkt, Nov. 1.-|n the early part of 0 tol?rably good demand for onon, and holder* of American description, were en a n^t^oroiTh 8Vn rUdm:ntof 1 fr' ?>ut the di.oot.rag og ie.ror oi the advicea .ubsequdntly received from Li eip icl ha. had tho tffect of bringing more .eller. into ne n?k?t, and price., though not actually lower cgain ? 8.!t ulTn|n,^ end,DCy The "tosfrim the l6*h to inclu?ive, amount to 16 046 bale, nearlv all i'niZT,' Tfh\'!?,kat th? Pre-ntp^odn"con.yi.U ' W3 lha'"*' ?f which 88.648 are United 8tatea At the irhi?h ?7A? th* ,tock comPrised 1)6,466, ol vhinh 87 067 ware American ' H?!" Oot. 91.?A.hea?There ha. been a ? enquiry and the .ale have been very triflimr onsi.ttng ot only fifteen bbis. American Potash "ft -rand, at 841 611 a* I 9 bbls. 81 aoru at 8 *r 6U, Jer W L l1^ VV? quote 1st brand, at 871. 60 A sale lith!. p* W8' 60, and another of hZZr?"L"'Jn"m. Rice Nothing whatever has been done in Carolina nH^r T* hare "ndergone no alteration, 171) paid ,pr'TI0U,',tal',naa Perki1-. dut> (I' Whal. bone- Very little ha. been tran.acted md pricf. h ve a downward appearance Theonly .ales Ish ?r^ at"fV9i!,n.ni7,^ ,r,!hern nnd nor,h w?"tem . ?r.T? and 4 tons, deliverable ne*t a months at .2 70 (or north we.tern, ami I a *0 for .outhern, per 1 kit fi?- horn use The St. N.chola. had on boa d iibundlel' ind 65 bundles arrived coastwise. 8t ok, 40 tons. .k-h .LV 8ome,d free of activi y ha. been displayed in he buying and price., have experienced an advance on d v?.?? 2r U,s I*" following were the sale, eff ct .17'j k ' Rn?nin*o, in loco, at 36c a 38. and RIn'u 8fli 8 87*r: 607 bl,K? ?ra*il at 363e J !*" k''" ,n bond, and 1979 ftags Padang at 80c a 8'Jl ? r ? Ab?,1? 300 bHg. Kut ludia, damage , wVro iJ5 . iT bxHiiner. Stock, 19,000 hag. St. Domitwo .10 bbls. and 3600 hags Brazil, 14 ca.k. and 8000 h5gK* -.7 v!o'rn?l! v ? La?"l,y'a' e,c- 9"0" bag. Ea.t Indfa, .n.l ,VM) ca?k? Martinique ond Ouadaloupe. . ,.'8* *n'1 l'jea?We have to recoid a ?aln of 79 canes hcllac, liver, at 65r. per J kilo, duty paid In other arti . not the slightest inquiry has been manifested. ,,i, ??f' r Pr'CM ?^Ta,tow, which had began to a. * 'J'* have he.-ome .tiff r within theie v day., ar.d smce our la.t report a (air demand ha. akenpUi e. I he sale, con.t.t of 300 casks Russia in iV/fifof f ***}?' "id 100 C#*la d,,|iv,Tflbiene*t month, . ^ . r L ? 40 caik" Votk, at f.64 and 330 firkins ur 8 * ',er ? "lu'V paid. Wneat?No change ha. t^ken placo in the pr ce of bZr ?Af?W ' ,h''HV'r'*'! Bt ,h" U,t ontivilliers market being 46r. per . ?k of 300 kil. . 010,.u1-?ur "'"fk"' tor Dye Wood. ha. been ulmo.t completely stagnant thia ween, the only sale to record >eing 6 ton. Martinique Logwood, at 7f76. We quote prices of other de.c.iption. a. before, say Campeachy ?Ut:.u lif- 8'' Romi"*" Logwood, at ai a S lft' and Mta Martha, at 10. 30, per 60 kil., duty paid. .I^hf i0ct a8.??ur ?u*ar market since the last ight da> a lus lesa action than before lu Havana noth St^ntmin* ??1nr01 I'! ?"ly a ,in,lr,,' l,a'H wu? made ol M Domingo at 40f p r kilograms, A.malln.r .el of Brazil was taken at tl.e same price. Our sale, of Uii.ted State, cotton were cot,fined to a single small par oel of Louisiana at 6| fr.; however, the accounU from tht l ading maiket. come ta'her firmer. riAM."v.TI:*D4.^' ?C- ??,? I'l"1 tran.actions in Cotton du mg the past loriniKht were unimportant, yet price, re ;na,u unaltered Few sale, were .fleeted in hire and Carolina 1. offering at HJ toll/! a.cordii.g to quality: rable Rice at I0| to II fl. p,)f Ashe. conlinne in pool request, ai.d ?r? somewhdt depresned : New York first be bought at I3> fl jn bond; first .oit ' rjrl nt 14^ Holders vf (.often ? xhibited m greater <J?gn * of though (here is no increase in the demand IT r. tiled Sugar m dull, but unaltered in value. H*MBtjitr,H Oct. 36 -Oar Cotton ma.ket hM not been an.maied for some time, nnd pricn I. .ve heen given to a . small e*ient within the last which period there ? a t? ai 111 ar : 9t Domingo J. L? 1 ?t 8} to ;t} (.hilling! | here olliMI??Vr q'"rj n 8"""r: and tb'r* wm! '"?Posed ??l J00 tto * en hr^A/n, >el)ow and gr*y, and 4IH) white Ha vana i doo white, and HflO boxes b"o/n Bahia Ho'so-Komo .July 36. - American Domestic, and Drill. ?J Here is .ml litt ? or no atoek in Ar.t hand., but fur eoted *" ir" J00ked ,or by Atner'c*n .hip. daily e? Betel Nut--We hear of a.ale of .erne magnitude at $4 >0 per pecul In ronton. Early importations, if moderate ,r t!lT^u !?"" r?1'!" ,,hl "1 ,Br,-r At Amoy, and i u'T" |M " w? under tand the where baV*h?lfclTki?V,*,rSf " ,ow *' 33 |wr piece, ? D ! 'r' " the Whole, a>. dull a. before. ?"it there"a??o t'k to I ?0 r ver rate, here; ae and Nln..l ^ ,b" arelull. At Shang place. 11 'O T 'J b"r,'r trmnctiona have take" ???' * -?? 'Tly unsaleable, owtnj< to thabeavj .took, whict ha? coumulaud la th? Nankin oountry h h#T* < otton Yarn oontiriuaa aa depressed ss before. and ? are wn difficult to efleot. The i ocha hefe and at Amor are very large. ? quent)" doing"1*"* ** ?Yer ruPPlie<1, U"1 ** conae Lead?The market is somewhat firmer, in conaequoacc chiefly or the demand created by the '(itntz'o junk* now loading in the river, end prieea nave advanced aomewhat I o the northward there in isme enquiry tor this metal, a an advance of about half a dollar ou (.'anion rate*. L >ng Cloth*?A food deal of busiuesi ha* been don* in t> e>? goods during the by-gone week, hoih at Canton ami H <ig-Kong. At Amoy th> demand I* itrady, and likely to continue so, it tupplied in a reasonable degree A1 ? hu*an, Ningpo and suughte, the iranaacuona lepuKuil to u* have been almott all in barter Long k'.lla - Li1 tie in doing except in barter, the aeason being unfavorable or the (ale ol ?uch good* 0,iium?The maraet continues firm, being supported in lumn d gree by the smailnes* of the supply Our U'e*t arrival it the Waterwitch, Irom Calcutta, witl date* to the iS h ot Juna, when pricea were quoted at? Co.'* Ri 1,480 lor Patna, and Co.'i Ka 14 000 tor Benare* with a tto k of 3,MS chaata of the former, and 1 090 do' of the latter. Tin ia a little requeat. Tin ? late* are firmer than tor tome tima paat, the aup ply being more moderate, and tat?t hare advanced fomt - what. Kz*obt*.?Alum -Thi* article ia now brought down In latgt: quautitiea irom the ouast, and ahippod generally for Cxmphor ia plentiful, and can be bought from flit to tit p?rpecul. Rti iharb?A large nuanlity of the now crop haa arrived and will be brought to aiarkt t at aoon a< it can bedribd .Silk?l'aatlee-There u none ol laat year'acrop now Heie. The new ailk ia Raid to br firmer and inore plei.ti'uI than laat ueaaon'* Canton?The supply laamail. Tnr ?>coud and third crop* are said to have been deatroved hy the late rain* Tea?Black? Very little i* doing In old lea A few chop* ol new < ongona are in Cauton, fur which mo?t ex urbitant rate* aie .uked, and have, in one or two in tancea, been given. We hear ol one chop having been '?ought at ta 1* 30 per pecui, snort price. Abeut 4,lKK) cheats ol Oruuge P koe have found purchaaera at taal* 38 to 33 per fecul. Green- Buainea* i* entirely confined to Canton mud-' teaa. Freight*?To London und Liverpool??t per ton of 60 feet. To Otitport*?Ten a'lilliuga per ton additional. I'e Calcutta an>l Madras?Very acarce. To Bombay? Cargoes are acarce, and ihipper* unwilling to aubmit to the old i atea. Stat* of Trade. Manchxstkb, Nov 3 ?It ia a curiou* fact, that country hou?e?, merchant*, end calico piii.t-r*, daring the wholr ol tne week, have been almost ut a <tand still, and, at tha aame tiano, a|>innera and manufacturer* have had a good demand, and have refuaed laat week'* pricoa Indeed, bo h the apmnera and manufacturer* of power loom prin'ara are completely cleared of atock, and are contracting for all they can make lor the next three or four montha. Our munutactur r?, alio, of heavy cloth*, are equally bu*y with the maker* of power loom printer*, and a larger busi nea* i* doing in domestic* than haa been done for the laat five or aix yeara, and at very aatiaiactory ratea. One manufacturer ataurid ua that ao many had turned Irom muking domestic* to power-loom printer*, that the *upply ol heavy cloth* i* not equal to the demand, anf that they had order* on their book* that would take tham motilhi to deliver. Many master*, we are pleaiedto learn have advanced the wagea of their handa, and we do hope all will follow so good an example; for spinners and manufacturer, par icularly when both are combined, can well affo>d to do it; foracarcely within the memory of mail was a more regular, natural aud profitable buninei* known in thia diatnet. The handa are not unreasonable, and we trust the master* will at once comply. The pri cea for 37 inch 66'* and 72'a are an lollow* : 37 inch 66'* 6* 3d. to 7id. ; and7>'? ?? to aid.? hiudiord, Thursday?Wool nuri et?There ia not the * lightest improvement in the demand aince our last, and what ha* changed hands during the past week is only in very small quantities, and at about last week's price*. Varn market?The dispoaition to still farther decrease the production i* progreaiiog ; for the (pinners complain of the great disproportion in the price of yarn* with the raw material; and, tin lea* the latter recede* to meet the (pinner*, it appears almoat certain that the operative* are likely to be only very partially employed, which i* much to be regretted ? Piece market?If am thing a little more nusmesi has been done to?day ; hut the ptices are very djacouraging, and will in no way tend to atop the progrest ol doing less, which i* daily ?oing on Rochdale ?The piece market, on Monday, was mere languid than usual, and the business transacted was upon a very limited scale. Prices ro her lower, and buyers ol fere l leas money. In the wool market no demand. Leeds?Though the market, on Saturday laat, wa*, like moat of thi Saturday market* at thia season, com paratively flat, there was a fair business done, on Tues day , in clothes suitable for the winter tra^e ; but the i?r descriptions ol cloth goods wera not so ready to sell. Moit of the domeatic warehouses continue fully employed in forwarding good* luitabla to the aaaaon. I HupDr.narii.Li>. ?There waa an average attendance of merchants at the market on Tuesday, and their purchases were fully as extensive as coull be expected for the season. Indeed, whatever may be the weekly report of the sales in the Piecehall, there can bo no doubt that mest of our manufacturer* are doing a good amount ol buai nea* to older, though the caaea are not few in which the execution of them leavea "nothing to crack of" in the way of profit Hecxmordwixe?We have bad two indliferent market day* thi* week. Manufacturers complain that pricea are not remunerating. I Halif**.-There was nothing new in tha transactions at thi* market on Saturday With a lair attendance ot buyer*, the calea were ol fully an average amount, and there wa* no materl 1 change in tha price of either manu factured pieces, yarn* or wool WAKKriKLD ? We have no new feature to report in thi* week'd wool market, which, upon th? whole, has been h v*ry quiet one ; the few sales that hare been made are upon the terms of last week. | Leicecteb ?No improvement has taken place since laat we k. The London houiea *eem afraid to give any orders at present This inactivity in the demand for good J laturally render* the business in wools and yarns viry dull. ' HoaiEKr awd Lack ? The atate of the cotton hosiery trad*, in nearly < very branch, keeps gradually getting worse, the hani'a laboring under almost every privation The cut up boae branch is now ?qually dull w>th the wrought tican ; and, notwithstanding the extreme low price at wh ch they are fabricated, it ia now proved that even ex reme cheapness will not lorce a market. Th cotton drawer and pantaloon trade has not revived ; still it is idi ai much better state than it was two year* since. The *ilk glove branch is, if anything, worse. Hie bobhio net trade is still in a tolerable condition ; though not brisk, it is in our opinion in a much better iitutei in fancy good* than if it waa immoderately so ; the machine owner'a profit ia in moat inatancea moderate, and the wages such that the workmen can live hy their indu*. try. A great eiil still exists of night working, which is extremely detrimental both to their comfort and their health. The warp lace trade haa not at present much im proved ; but still there are great hepes of a renovation, a* several additional new manufacturera are now making from this deacription of stocking machinery. Gtonoratl Sesalono. Balore tha Recorder, and AlJermen Haabrouck and Winahip. MaTTrttw C. Patehion, Diatrict Attorney. Nov. 33. ?Coruiructiv* brand Larcny.?A man named James Kelly, waa tried upon au indictment for a construc ?ive grand larceny, in obtaining a barrel of brandy, one of gin, and ten gallon* ol port wine, worth in all $30, Irom the ' rm of Jamea A. O'Riley & Sons, on the 18th ol Sep 'ember last. It appeared in evidence, that a man named Carney, had called a' the store of the O'Riley's, and ordered the liquor to be sent to the hou*e ef Kelly, N.?. S3 Willeit street. Daniel Cavanagh, in the employ of the O'Keilley's. took the liquor to the house of Relly, and he directed hi* wife to get the money, and th carman to unload the liquor. Alter he had done so, the wife of Kelly sa.d she had got but $16, hut the car man demanded ihe whole amount of the bill or the good*, hut Kelly refused to comply, and neither goods nor money were ever had On the part of the defence, several witnesses swore that the bargain wa* made with Carney, and that he had been paid $11 on account. The jury, after a Ktaort absence, iound the accused guilty. The court sentenced him to two years imprison ment in the State Prison. Keeping a THtarderly Houtt.?Jime* Meighan waa tried and convicted of keeping u disorderly housj at No. 00 Cross at eet, in the month ol August l.ut. Reconriitrrrd Stntmct ? After a highly improper private interview betweeu K. B Blunt, E<q , a member of tne bar, aud the court?for every proceeding in a oourt of justice should be entirely open. ?n?l no earwiging should be per milted between a member of the bar and the ceurt?the Rtcnrder stated that from statements of counsel, it ap jiearrd that Mr Monroe had been taken by surprise, and h'id presented further artldavlta, and the court would em

amine them, and pass sentence at the next term BurtUry in the Stcnnd Durre ?Thomas Dougherty, a man with one leg, and Rdward Farrell, a man with but one eye, were tried and convicted of a burglary in the *econd degree, in breaking and entering the store of Mr, Geo W. Oreen, on the corner ol Sd avenue and 7th itreet, on the night ol the 3?th of October, and stealing a box of claret wine The court sentenced Dougherty to two year* and six months, and Farrell to two years im prisonment in the State priion. Cait nf Samurt .Mrnin. In the caae of this person, so many tune* before the court, he was called upon to plead to another indictment, but by direction of hi* eoun*el he ?itood mute, and the court directed a plea of not gui ty to be entered. A motion for a commission to examine cer tai witne**eswas made and allowed. Cat* of Mike Wa/aA.? In the case of Michael Walsh, who plead guilty tit an iadictment lor a libel upon John Knowles, and who was directed to appear for sentence today, the court said that he had presented affidavits ?otting forth the truth of the alleged libel and they thought i' proper that Knowles should have notice,that he might have an opportunity of answering them. Sen tence wa* accordingly auspended till the fiist Tuesday in thp next teim. T^ial for Perjury/ ?Luke Kelly was fried upon an in diotment ter peijury in falsely swearing that he was a re ?id?ntol No 17 or 18 Thoma* street, at the 1st district l?ollol the Mh ward, at the late election. It was proven that enquiries were made at both 17 and IH Thoma ?street, and that the witnesses were told that no inch per son lived there, and also that the p'isoner had admitted liter hia arrest that he did not live there. Under the charge ol the court the Jury acquitted tbe prisoner, and h? was discharged. Disc WW?John Schomps, charged with a grand lar ceny, was discharged, in oon-equence ol the inability ol ? he prosecution to procure the witness against him. l om Lowery, Indicted for a highway robbery, In rob '<ing Hugh Lnckey. of Virginia, was also discharged, Huah having returned to Virginia. The District ATToansv then announced that he had finished all his business, with the exception ef seven ases. and that five of those had been sworn off for the term by the defendants, and the others could not be tried ? n account ol the impossibility of procuring witnesses He >il?o announced that there was one man in prison charged ?vith a grand larceny, named John Oeutch. whoae name had never bean placed upon the calendar or prison list; md that he did not know there wa* suoh a man in prison until to-day, when ha accidentally discovered it. At 4 o'cloek, the Court adjourned for tha term. Hmpartor Court Will bo engaged on argument case* during the ensuing week NEW YORK HERALD. New York, HuniUjr, H?Ttmb?r SI4,18*4. The Englldi Newe?Commercial Treaty be tween China and tke United States. The most important item of intelligence which we huve received by the last steamship, is thn< which intorms us of the completion, through th? i^ency vf Mr. Cushing, of a commercial treat) between the United States and China. This treat> i*, in its general outlines, framed on the sam? principle as that formed some time since between the Celestial Empire and the kingom of Great Bn tain- It i? proper to notice, however, that in the treaty with the United Slates, certain valuable pri vileges relative to the importation of lead from thik country into China have been secured to us. This intelligence cannot tail to be deeply interesting to all who desire the prosperity of this country, and the extension of its commerce on just, equitable and advantageous terms throughout the world. In the ratification of the treaty, the government ot the United States will follow out that policy which originated with Mr. Tyler and Mr. Webster, in accordance with which the treaty wiih the Zoll verein was formed, and which was rejected by the Senate; a'so that with England, which as a matter of course, was entirely defeated in conse quence of the disinclination of the government ot Great fritain to enter into any project which would be likely to advance the commercisl interests ot this country. But this system of commercial trea ties with foreign powers, may at all events, be now regarded as part and paieel ot the settled foreign policy of this country, and which, we are led to believe, on every rational ground of conjecture, will be steadily pursued by the .dnunintratien *f Mr. Polk. It is, indeed, the only true policy for this country to adopt. It affords the readiest ond most successful means of settling the tariff with foreign countries, and Is in all respects calculated to foster and extend our commercial in tercourse with the nations of the earth. If anything were wanting to convince the intelligent people at this country of the beneficial tendency of these commercial treaties, the unconcealed alarm with which every effort to form them is viewed by the Brit sh government, would be sufficient to impress the truth upon their minds. Our destiny must, of necessity, make us in all time coming, the rivals of England in the struggle for naval supremacy and commercial greatness. This, England knows full well. H?noe the uneasiness with which she re gards all our commercial movements, and every act of the government calculated to affect our commercial interests. The opening ot the ports of China to our commerce, on favorable term?, will by no means tend to allay that growing dis quietude, which our recent rapid progress in the way to superior commercial importance had occa sioned on the other side of the Atlantic. That the late Presidential election was regarded with much interest in Great Britain, by the vari ous interests who are concerned in the movements here, was not to be doubted; and it appears that the result was was looked upon, in many quarters, as likely to prove favorable to the British manu facturing interests. But the almost absolute certainty of a speedy settlement of the Texas question, on the terms prescribed by the people at the polls, is more than sufficient to countermine the grounds on which our rivals on the other side of the water, are disposed to felicitate themselves. Once possessed ot the whole cotton fields of this western hemis phere, the United States would have the means of engaging in a rivalry with England, which the lat ter would find it utterly impossible to maintain ? This country could then prescribe her ownterms to the manufacturers of Great Britain, and eventually supply the world with manufactured cotton goods And it requires no great foresight to predict that the time is coming when this country will be not only the great harvest-field, but the great work-shop of the world. Here labor is invested with its appro priate dignity. With a climate so varied?with an almost boundless territory?with a soil capa ble of producing in a superabundant profusion, not only all the great staple articles ot food, but an infinite variety of the rich products of southern climes?with our vast cotton and sugar plantations with inexhaustible stores of mineral wealth? with extraordinary natural facilities of internal communication?with thousands of mileB of sea coast studded with innumerable safe and commo dious havens-besides all these, with civil institu tions which are pre-eminently calculated to sti mulate all the energies, skill, and enterprise of hu man nature, this mighty country is evidently des tined to engross, one day, the power and glory ol the earth. It haa been by the commerce at.d ma nufactures of Great Britain that she has attained her nigh rank amongst the nations. Our progress to empire is by the tame path. Hence the great importance of every movement connected with our commercial intercourse with foreign countries; and hence the interest with which we regard the intelligence we have now received of the comple tion of a commercial treaty between China and the United States. That Great Britain observes all these matters with a keen and jealous vigilance, is very appa rent. The evident anxiety of the British govern ment to conciliate France is a proof of this. We might refer to numerous instances of late, in which this spirit has been discovereu by the British gov ernment. It has marked all the recent intercourse of Great Britain with France. And the motive and object are plain. Hitherto France lias sympa thised with America. In case of any emergency, Great Britain would be desirous to secure the sup port and sympathy of her ancient enemy, France. Hence her conciliatory spirit now?conciliatory in some instances to a degree, that in another and not very remote day, would have been regarded as pusillanimous. It is also worthy of remark, that the British government is at present engaged in fortifying Halifax in the most effective manner. We give in another column a letter from an es teemed correspondent, giving an account of the ex tent and energy with which these fortifications have been carried on. What is the object of this 1 We think it is not at all unreasonable to regard such a measure as a precautionary one, adopted under the belief that the time may soon come when republicanism and monarchical despotism will have their last encounter on the North Ameri can continent. At all events, all these views, which we have thus hurriedly thrown together, impress forcibly the conviction that the foreign policy of this country is at present in an extremely interesting position?that we are just now entering a highly critical period in public affairs?and that unless great skill, judgment, and experience be brought to their manage ment, disastrous consequences may follow, sooner than many may be disposed to apprehend. The coming session of Congress and the opening scenes of Mr. Polk's administration, will be full of the deepest and most exciting interest, and the events of the next six months will be watched with the keenest anxiety on both sides of the Atlantic. Tagliom ? It is now positively stated that Tag |ion i is about to visit the United States. It may be ?lo. But we believe that it was reported some time since, that she had sprained her ancle, and was unable to dance with her former ease and grace.? The sylphs of the stage, it is also to be borne in mind, are subject to the same inevitable laws as other mortals, and do actually often become old. Taglioni is not now, by any means, a youthful dan teuu. Still, sheuld she come here, great crowds *ill rush to see her from curiosity. Ecume ?There will be an eclipse of the moon 'his evening, total and visible. The eclipse will commence at 9 minutes before 5 o'clock, about 2M minutes after rising. It will be total from 6 to hal' i>aft 7, and terminate at 41 minutes past 8 o'clock LoctsutiA Elmtion.-Polk's majority is about nine hundred City T? C#sst er HfcMioBi.?A FWr wav of d*i?? ?un.tKit.?It will be recollected that ill ?,ur. r?^? urocet-Jmgs in the Court ol Senlous. publiihnl la J"*'"' ? B iv-t-flM * notice wu made ot the aentence ol John A^on?i '. neph.w of Col nel Monroe, who ? verJTvere renU.^tl,. sxjZn'T'iSrsv*!mf^J3rs^ street jeaterSay morning, we met Mr John A. Monroe* liboitv aud alone; but on making enquiries of the District he Mid he knew nothing .bout n.and Mpreaaed great aifcolshment and .urpnie that he R Iterated, after having been ?*d and could ????> credit the story U|*>n making .mquirv 0} *?? 1k"*P*r of the City Priaon. and ol the cleik of the ap peared that Ihe lenience had been ^ commitment made out and regutertd, aad Mr Monroe confined in a ceU, Mr. Blunt, hia had come iuto court juat betore the adjournment and stated to the court that Mr. Monroe had beeu taken by surprise, and could not aay anything to the court, and that ho had not mlly preacnted hi* cane to the court. Alter some consideration, the court mrivaltlg directed the kee er ol tho City Prison to allow Mr Monroe to have hia liberty until the eouit could further diapoae of the matter. By reference to the 8 *aioni report in to-day ?? paper, it will be aeen how the matter waa finally disposed ot. KiacMcn'i Fight.?One of theae common occurrence! 1 came off on Friday night, on the corner of West Broad, j way and Franklin atreet, between aome of the members of 1 engine companies ?l and 86 Nothiug more lerioua than a few black eyea, dislocated jawa, a- d bloody n> ses, re sulted from the pretty amuaement of the membera of the two companies FolleoOmce?laTuaDAT.?Mo?ALa lit the City? Shocbiso J.tisilk D?raA*.TT ?A few day* aineo, a re iprctable looking woman appeared at the Police office, and with teara in h<;r ?>ts atate?l that the wished to make a complaint ol a aeriuus character agninst her daughter, who ahe feared vai ruining heraelf put redemption. That ?h had feat all control o?er her, and in fact, waa com p'etely powerloaa in the handa ol her daughter, who not content with having reduced heraelf to a level with the moat degraded, waa training up and indnciug her brotners and iii era to follow in the aama vicious gave her namoaa Emily Montague, ol No 10S_ Charlton it root, and the name ol her daughter aa Aim Montagus, whom ah* stated waa but about 17 y ears of a< a The ma gistrate took the matter in band.and found that it waa In re ality a vary aerioua a*iir. They aicertained apoo enquiry that thui Ann and lome T or K companion*, ol ab?u' the tame ago, and of characters equally unnatural had hoon in the habit of going together fiom place to place with certain engine runnera and persona of that claaa. and pros tituting themselves, and that not confining themselves to that alone, had on certain oaca?ious, induced other giru of a tender age, and of respectable families, to accompany them to remote places, and lorcibly held them while their brutal companions of the other sex completed their ruin. The conduct of these girls evinced a hardihood beyond any thing that we ever before witnessed, and on being ar rested, instead of appearing to regret their course ol un paralelled infamy, appeared to fiory in it. Ann Mon tague, Mary Ward, Mary Burns, Amelia Batell, Ann Do Bert, Eliza Palmer, and othera, the oldest of the gang, have been arrested by officer Josephs The young row dies, and red ihirted ruffians concerned in this affair, have not all been arrested, but will soon, and we shall then give some further particulars. Coroner's Ollleo?Nov- 93? SurroiKo Buicidb ? Yesterday morning about 8 o'clock, Mr. Simuel O Lis comb waa passing along the 4th Avenue, and when near thecoiuer of 180th street, he discovered the body of a man lying on his back, and on going cloae to it, he nil covered that there waa a cut over the right eye, and the corner of the mouth lacerated, as if cut by a knife. His right hand was lying across the pit of his stomach, and within a few inches of it he found a pistol with a spring bayonet attached. The person waa recognized as a man who had called at the porter-house of Bradshaw, on the corner of Sd avenue and 13th street, the preceding even ing, and alter making some enquiries and engaging lodg ings for the night, had left about 8 o'clock. He was apn? rently a Frenchman o*1 German,and being well droaed,Mr. L. at firit supposed some foul play had been practised. Tnis suspicion was somewhat confirmed by the peculiar posi tion in which the body was found, as it had the appearance of having being pfeced there after death. Without disturb ing it. Mr.L came to theCoroner'soffice.and Dr Haw son im mediately commenced an investigation as to the cause ol death. On examination it was found that death had been produced by a pistol ball, and it was evident that the muzzle of the pistol must have keen inserted in the mouth. The pistol, which was new, waa found empty. On searching the pockets of the deceased, a puree con taining some bullets, and a paper of gunpowder, and a paper on which was written a, stanza of poetryin Ger man, ending with the word " Victoria." was found. His dress was composed of o blue pilot cloth overcoat, dark rassimere pants, black aatin vest, a homeapun linen ahirt, with an extra bosom, and a black stock. He was appa rently about 30 years of age, had a high forehead and dark hair. The Great Theatrical Revival at the Pabe. The Park waa as crowded last night as on the preceding?Saturday night too. The extraordinary revival at the Park has astonished the whole city And no wonder. In spite of the most miserable management in the world?in spite of fashionable disinclination to patronize the legitimate drama? in spite of the cold chill that succeeded Macready'd cold efforts to resuscitate the fortunes of the stag* ?in spite of the rage for "spectacle" and gymnas tics amongst those to whom alone MoId Drury looked for support?the Park thealre has witnessed within the last ten days a theatrical revival that is perfectly astounding. How is this! The answer is easily given. Youthful gemue?an actor with freahness. energy, spirit, life, natural and unaffected style, appeared on the stage, and an influential independent public press made him the talk of the city, and sent every bsdy to see him, and once un der his influence, there they were kept-surest proof of the power and reality of genius. The truth, indeed, is, Mr. Anderson waa not known until we told his merits to the public. He had only to be known to be triumphantly success ful. The public had been heartily tired of theatri cal cant and eold artistical acting-the natural and impassioned style of Anderson was just what was wanted to stir up once more to their very depths, the hearts of the people. Mr. Anderson leaves the city this morning for Philadelphia, where he playH m engagement of twelve nights at the Chesnnt street theatre. Cheap Postage.?A Boston paper says?" It is stated in the N. Y. Herald that Mr. Polk, the President elect, is strongly in favor of reducing postage to the rates proposed in Mr. Merrick's bill, which passed the Senate last winter " No such thing. We stated that Mr Polk waa in favor of " cheap postage." That and Mr. Merrick's bill differ materially. We repeat, Mr. Polk is ii favor of M Cheap Postage." Correction ?At the recent anniversary meet ing of the New York Bible Society, our re porter, who is somewhat of a stranger in this city, in reporting the proceedings of this meet ing was led into'an error, by being informed that a gentleman addressing the meeting waa Bishop Chase. We have since learned that the Rev. Prelate did not address the meeting at all. Always a Busy Place ?Wherever there is a great deal of business done, good articles must al ways be sold. At John C. Morrison's, No. 188 Greenwich street?where are sold drugs, groceries, oils, paints, teas, dye-stuffs, chemicals, segars, man ufacturers' articles of every kind, and, in fact, e\ ery thing of use-there is, at all times, a perfect turning in and out of boxes, packages and baireU. This is a sure sign that satisfaction is given to cus tomers, or else they would not go there. People from the country, as well as our citizens, are sure to run to Morrison's, for they can do better there than any where else. See advertisemeEt. 03-Hon. W. Upham, U. S. Senator from Ver. mont, and Hon. Preston Kino, M. C. from Og densburgh, are at Howard's. Naval ?The U. S. ship Brandywine.Com. Par ker, was at Macao ; the St. Louis, Capt. Tilton, at Whampoa; and the Perry, Capt. Keith, at Hong Kong, on the 96th of last July. Steam-ship Great Western, Capt. Matthews, hence for Liverpool, was seen on the 12th inst., in lat. 42 20, Ion. 60 80; Thk Battle of BtiNRP-R Hill, &c.?This exhi bition, at the Coliseum, Broadway, continues Ic draw vast numbers to view it. All that have done *o have expressed their admiration of its faithful ness, & c. "The End op the World "?Annelli's splendid painting on this subject, at the Apollo Rooms, Broadway, continues ns attractive as ever. It hai now become quite a fashionable lounge. Circuit Court Poulv Bo?iw?.?His Honor Judge Kent, after disposing if a few inquest oases, adjourned for the term, and will >e engaged duties the enxuing week or ten da) s in try. ingthe enseof Polly Bodine. ''Lexis op the Steamer Chieftain ?With regrei we announce the total loss of the steamboat Chief sin The officers of the Americ n Kagln state that they ,ia*sed her on the morning on the 9th instant, sunk or Choctaw Bar. She was on her way to this city with a large number of passenger#, and broke in two in thre* tiours after srtiking, Both boat and cargo are totally lost hut Il ls said they were wholly or partially insured I he American Eagle brought down a part of her passen gera, many of them got onhonrd the Oov. Breathitt, whilt ? pert went ashore at Columbia Among the latter were *r. and Mrs Wallack and Mr TuthiU, of the Americas theatre here ?N. O Pitaymt, 14th in*, ?egg i ii p"qBaBggBH OtT Beaten. [Correspondence of lh? New York Her ald J ?SrKAUKR Rritania, 221 Nov. } Daylight, half pabi 6 o'clock, A M. J Mr Dear Bknnstt? 1 have just arrived in the Brittannia. We sailed 5th Nov , 3 P. M.; arrived at Halifax on the 80th, at 12, noon; left at 4 o'clock,P M , and arrived at Boston on the 22d. We have 51 passengers from England, and 8 lrom Halifax. We have had a long and rough passage. The Britannia has sustained her reputation nobly, and Capt. Hewett, her com mander, has well deserved and has received the thanks of his psfsengers, who have vated him a pitct o) plmtt ia testimony of their satisfaction for his vigilant and a*?le discharge of his duties.? Trade is very prosperous in England. The home trade has greatly increased. The demand for goods for China has been and continues to be very great. The iron trade is also prosperous, and tha ?pinners are making more money now than they ever have made before, notwithstanding the low rice of twist. The export demand for cotton twist as been enormous this year, and is increasing.? Agitation in Ireland is on the decline. Money ia plenty in England *t 3 percent. The great facility of getting money has induced all kinds of wild speculation All kinds <>f railroads are in contem plation in England a?td lrel?iid. There is quite a mania on the subject in England and France. Ev ery body is gambling in railroad shares, and there { will be a great loss in wild speculation, unless the i Bank of England interferes, which, it is generally believed, she will, and which she ean now do with more facility than ever. The British government are extending their forti finations-at Halifax. They have six forts besides the Citadel in that harbor; yet they continue their la bors. Several engineers have recently beea sent out from England to complete the extensive line of fortifications at Halifax. Boston. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Boston, Nov. 21, 1844. Dear Sie?Now that the whigs have BufBciently recovered to be enabled to raise their eyps from their shoe latchets, where, ia meekness and despon dency they have kept them fixed for the last fort night, and the locos have descended from their stilts, matters and things in general seem to resume their usual positions in this good city of notions.? Forrest has proved un excellent card in the hands of Manager Pelby, his performance being witness ed every night by crowded audiences? but al though his reception has been all an actor could wish lor, yet there are many who conceive that he has cast from him that originality which con i i?KU, ? ."2 much to '?taWish n? fame, and has substituted a maudlin mannerism which savor* I strong of imitation. Be that as it may, there is one complaint general among the profession-that J is, he is no longer the Ned Forest at rehearsal Macready? knew_1but?1U pomposity, a very ?a.Vei leTed' thro?Sh the papers, of the many obstacles thrown in the way of Ole Bull, not by musicians, but by a set of tinkers calling them selves so, who, pufled up with envy, determined to thwart the Rreat musician's intention of bringing out here his lortg looked for Niagara, by demanding fr their services in tbe orchestra more than three times the amount ever pitici them by uny other per son. This exorbitant demand he very 'properly irJv;ctehd' Hnd ?re hisla8t two conceS una? save by piano-forte accompaniment. The remit was a "perfect triumph." Never had he greater or more fashionable audiences, and never were his Eht i0bh7. ll8,ened 10 more undisguised nJ.wuli . .I ?ppearance on botn evenings was ap plauded to the_ echo, and there is now but one opinion, that the assimanee of any orchestra can formHneJ toJ"ar or conceal the beattlies of his per formance. The orchestra is, however, not the only opposition he has to contend with here. A certain would, be leader of the ton has been indefatigable in thi*mE V* by thc ?'??l?iou of reports, M.frV Iy ?U ich ?an 0,,iy bt" equalled by their utter falsity. But the character of the defamer for thnnoh 18 n? vt>ry jwe[' appreciated that the shafu, hV^flL r nlmed' have ?en?ally fell perfectly harmless. In connection with this 1 am promised particulars, which, on some future occasion, may furnish for your valuable Herald as rich L expom Hme lCt H a? be,en lrettled W1,h f?r a'long time. Madame Arnault sang at both his concent and was most favorably received. I perceive by j morning that, in return, I sup pose, for the handsome manner in which he hu f?leih Vk f ?U8IC'a",? ,ltw volunteered to play for the Phil-Harmonic Society on Siturday evening. In yours, PjSTlR PKRRYWINKLK. Sporting Intelligence. Mo** Pkdestri an ism?Arrangements are about being made for another great footrace, to came off oyer the Beacon Course, Hoboken, or the Centre ville Course, Long Island, between Barlow, the winner of the lust great race, and Steeprock, the Indian, who was second on that occasion; it is also said that it is not unlikely but that the old fa vorite, Major Stannard, will contest a similar feat with another of the competitors on the late occa sion. It is likewise said that Uildersleeve and Oreenhalgh will have mother tug for the master ship. Whether these matches will come off toge ther or separately, is not as yet finally determined upon. Racino at Albany ?A very interesting race came ofl oyer the Bull's Head Course, Albany, on Friday last, far 50 dollars, one mile and repeat, be tween? ' B Ariami' i. m. Sally Walker 11 H. Shover's Black Maria ' * 3 0' O Crane s a m Sarah Bladen dr.' Time Ju j | Also a race for 100 dollars, between a sorrel mare and a bay gelding, which the former won in 1. 58. New Orleans ?The regular races on the Eclipsa Course, will commence on the 9ih of December, and the great post stake will come off on the dav previous. . 3^ Camden Mail says that the race course es tablished in that vicinity, is about to be abandoned. ArthurTaylor, the veteran trainer for Col. John son, of Virginia, accompanied Midas and Blue Dick only as far as Louisville. They are now at Matchez, m charge of Craig, the jockey. ?tMP'ock, who run the foot race with Harlow & Co the other day, was quite a lion night ?U Frldtty- He le,t f?r Buff.ilo that Important krom Texas -We find the following items of news in the Clarksviile (Texas) Northern Standard, of the 16th tilt s? ' ?onncrn By the western ma.l we learn that President Houston ?DOlber communica,ion froln Santa Aana which is said to he of n plcific character. It is stated that the contemplated invasion of Texas by Mtxieo is abandoned, and we believe it is settled that England and Franca have offered to obtain an acknowledgment of oar independence, on condition that Mexico ahull have the it ? rune^ th" w,r whenever we offer ourselves to the United States ?Red Lander It ia rumored that President Houston intenda immediate ly to convoke an e??ra session ol Congress ?lb Accounts received tr?m the Upper Brszoa a*few davs since, represent that a considerable number of the Com an-hea had already arrived at the place fixed upon for the council to be held at the lull of the moon, in the present month, lor the nnrpofe ol entering into a treaty with our government Large additional numbers were daily ex pected to arrive. The Waco*, also, a portion of which tribe have for seme time past munifrsted a hostile disposi tion, were to be present. U. a rsl Houston will attend the council, and there ia little doubt that a complete uaci ficatiou ol these long hostile tribes will l>? <fleeted Dem We learn from the Standard that two mann.amed Flvnn and Mullens, have been arrested at Clark?ville on sus,?i. cion of neg.o stealing and dealing in counterfeit coin. The two men are residents of Harrison county Texas and were on their way home from Arkansas having a negro man along with them. It shears (his negro made sr appointment with a negro man belong, g to a resident in Clarksviile, to meet him at night mid take him off? the negro ,,i Mullen, attended at the'.;,points be'ng/'^fcbed was lound in possession *?*> counterfeit ol American gold. This fellow stated that he had been several timea sold and then run rff again an'' 'lyno are uridei bnnda te appear at the Criminal Court. Tbe negro haa escaped. Chkrokke Countxy.?The ctark's ? Prairik Fire ?Those infamous murderers and marauders, the Starr's, Bccoiding to the Advocate, have been seen, recently, in tbe neighborhood of Fort Oihso.;. A man named " Duke," wa? arrested by the commandirg i Steer of that post, and delivered over to the Cherokiw Council, for h^thotirg these tff.'m'eis. Duke was askt d why be harbored tb? Starr's, uud he replied that he " was no* so much afraid to harbor them, un not to haibor them such is the fear the people have of these outlaws. Etekiel Fieles, and Jack Fields, with their two sons, residing in the northajn part of tha Nation, went to iheir field, a week Thursday night last, for the purpose of preventing a fire, than sweeping over the prairie, from consuming their fences, llut a high wind prevailed at the time, tha flames rushed onward with such speed that they were obliged to leave their work, and endeavor to save themselves by flight. The two men and one of the lads were, however, soon overtaken and burnt to diath. When found the next day the son was in the arms of his father, who had doubtless borne him as far as he could in his rftorts to save their livps The persons of these unfortunate victims were painfully disfigured by the fire. The other \o'ith un il hi- lit' by rushing through tha flames to their win ; sr.'. Arrival or Emigrants.?^We learn that nearly fifteen hundred emigrants have arrivtsl at this port witblu the last two days. A large proportion of them were from Bremen ?iY. O. Pieagunr, fin It

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