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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 27, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. Now^ork, Wednesday, November 27,1844. 0|h-iiIii^ of Commercial Intercourse with the Interior of Soutlt America The President's Message will probably con tain several important recommendations to Congress relative to the lorming of commer cial treaties with the inner provinces of i South America, and the acknowledgment of th* independence of the republic ot Paraguay.? This subject has occupied the recent attention of the Secretary of State, and in accordance with his expanded views, on the subject of commercial treaties, our Southern continent, with its almost unknown and unexplored in'erior provinces, will be opened to our commerce, and its rich pro ductions returned in exchange for oui mauutac tures and mechanical improvements. Paraguay is now a republic, and their Con gress Ii is applied to this government for the recognition of their independence, which has beeu declared since the death of the dicta tor, Dr. Francia. This republic is the most extensive and populous, und the most plenti ful aud rich in its productions in South Ameri ca ; and bounding, as it does, on the central aud southern provinces of Brazil, and on the Argentine and Bolivian Republics, it is almost needless to eiuerinto any description to commercial men of its natural aud rare advantages. The navigation of the river Parana, which, together with the Ura guay, unites to form the Rio de la Plata, is unim peded for a distance of fifteen hundred miles, ami ships of a large mas can navigate its waters, al though steam vessels would possess superior advan tages in conveying the products of this immense country to certaiu points where, foreign vessels could receive them. These streams, in connection with the Paruguay, pass through, and bound seven large provinces, of at least sixty thousand square miles in extent, with neither oj which, except Buenos Ay ret, have the United Statet had any intercourse. The Republic of Paraguay, which contains over a million of souls, and has an extent of full fifteen thousand square miles, has been for thirty years under the despotic influence of the now de ceased Francia, almost entirely excluded from any intercourse even with their nearest neigh bors. Its productions, and that of the sur rounding provinces of Bolivia, &c., consist of immense herds of cattle, horses and mules, that cover their plains, from which (he ex port of hides would be enormous. Its tobacco is equal to that of Cuba. Sugar cane and coffee. are indigenous to the soil, and indigo and cotton grow in abundunce.&ln drugs, it produces the castor nut, Peruvian bark, sarsaparilla, rheubaib, jalap, guaiacum, copaiba, cochineal, &c., and the Indian rubber tree, the gum of which now firms such an article of use, is a native of its forests. Coarse wool ia in great abundance, and the Yerba-Mate, or Paraguay tea, is as much in general use through on' the provinces of La Plata, Chile, and many parts of Peru, as the teas of China are in this coun try and Europe. This province has been claimed by Governor Ro-?at>, of Buenos Ayres, as a part of the Argentine Confederation; but their recent declaration of independence, aud establishment of a national flag, puts an end to his assumption. Since then, the government of Buenos Ayres have partial ly contended for the control of the entrance nf the rivers Parana aud Uruguay, and have in sisted upon the right to govern their navigation; but, in this advunced state of international liberty, it is presumed that they will not continue :o w ithhold from other countries advantages that they are not c ipible of improving themselves. A free naviga tion of these immense streams, with their tribu taries, would open a market for our co irde cot tons, ami other productions of immense value to our country. The introduction of steam upon the Mississippi, but a few short years since, caused villages, towns and cities to spring up, and form the centering points for the deposit of the products ot the interior, from which, and the increase of population, State upon State has been brought into the Union. This was pro duced by the introduction of steam, but the provinces and republics bordering on the Parana, which in extent is full half the whole length of the Mississippi, are alrea dy densely populated, and numerous towns and vil lages are located upon its shores. The recent return from Buenos Ayrts of the " Enterprize," under command of Lieu tenant J. M. Watson, and important and interesting information communicated by him to the State Department, has called attention to this t-ubject, and it is presumed that a di plomatic agent will be sent to Paraguay to open a new Held to the enterprise of this nation, and thus add another link to the great chain of its com merce. Cri'.mp.s of Bran Bread for the Afflicted. Horace Greeley is very earnest and persevering in showing that New York was not lost by the un faithfulness of the whigs ; but he confirms every view presented by us of the dangers which threat ened his party, during the progress of the cam paign. Yet Horace bitterly denounced us at the time for telling the truth. Poor Horace! His whig friends wont listen to the voice of the charmer, and as they ref use to be comforted, cooly turn round upon him and aver that his sad miscalcula tions of the strength and prospects of the whigs blinded them to their danger, and had no small in fluence in producing their defeat. Hotace in this dilemma has betaken himself to philosophy, and has engaged one of the most distinguished Swr denborgians in the conntry to enlighten the readers of the Tribune, while he himself pays some atten tion to Fourriensm, which has latterly been in rather a declining state, whilst the chief apostle was engaged in saving the country. Apostle Bris bane will be back by and by from Paris, with some fresh ideas, so we shall soon aeain have Paul plant ing and A polios watering in the vineyard of hum bug and folly. Rkmkf of the Poor.?We publish in another colninn an address just issued by an association recently organized in this city for the relief of the poor. We have been long desirous of seeing an institution of this kind established, and from the character of the benevolent individuals who have now united inthe eHort, we are encouraged to hope that the society nuy be the means ot extending aid to many of our fellow beings who have been visited with adversity, and are suffering all the pangs of extreme poverty. In a large city like this, there are always great numbers who are living in a stale of the greatest penury and physical destitu tion. In the alleys and by-ways of this crowded metropolis scenes are daily presented at which hu manity shudders In huuger and cold, and nakedness thousands of our fellow creatures are calling on us for aid, and many, we are confident, would gladly respond to th.i appeal, if they knew any mode 111 which their charity could be efficiently extended. This society now affords an opportunity, to all who are thus mercifully disposed, to follow out the wishes of their hearts. We trust that it will be liberally and extensively patronized. If those whom the beneficent tfuthor of all good has blessed with abundance, were to discharge their duty in ministering to the relief of the poor and indigent, much of the vice and crime which exist in society would be prevented. But it is not necessary to dwell on this theme. Wc have placed the address of the society before the public, and that will be, we are encouraged to hope, suflicient to procure abundant sympathy and support to the benevolent citizens who have thus associated themselves toge ther in this work of Christian charity. What's THE Mattkr 1?We perceive that "S. Ssmmons " the great " native " orator has resign ed his office of Corporation Attorney. What's the matter 1 kw Element in Fashionable Movements.? Since the late election, a new element appears to have infused itself luto fashionable movements in this city. We allu le to ihe transformation of po litical, sporting, fighting, swaggericg clubs iuto fashionable snd social re uniont, that bid fair al ready to #ive tone and character to all the niove menis of the beau monde. The '? Empire Club " has taken a prominent position in this singularly interesting movement; and, indeed, it is only rea sonable and proper that an association, so distin guished in its former character, should now be equally active, and prominent in the lists of ele gance, fashion, and gallantry. Ihe whig clubs have also suffered a similar transformation, which may be likened to that to which, according to the immortal Fourier, and Horace Greeley, his faithful disciple in philosophy and bran-pudding, the humau soul is sub ject, when it shuttles off this mortal coil, laying uside all its gross and defiled incumbrances, and becoming a pure, ethereal "aroma," which floats ubout in the atmosphere, until it again changes its character and takes up its abode iu a tabernacle of flesh, and returns to the miry ways of this uncelestial world ; just us these clubs may one day resolve themselves into their original ele ments of rowdyism and brandy-smuthers. At pre sent, however, they are all quite devoted to the re-organization of fashionable life in the metropolis, and we perceive that the " Young Whig Guard" have m:ide arrangements for a grand ball at the "New York Hotel," on the 23d proximo, which is to eclipse even that of the " Empires" at old Tam many. I he Irish Repealers have also caught the prevailing infection,and instead of crowded,suffocating,perspi ring and inflammatory meetings atWaehingtonHall, they are giving a series of elegant "assemblies" at Niblo's magnificent saloon. Their ball, on Monday night, was one of the most brilliant and rtcherchi assemblages ever seen in this city. About eight hundred ladies and gentlemen were present, and the beauty of the women?the intoxication of the music ?the brilliancy of the chandeliers?the liveliness of the jigs the flavor of the oysters?the profusion of the champaigne?the gaiety and enjoyment of the whole scene, could be adequately described only by one of the drawing-room literati, who can write a column of transcendental prose on the in step t?f a ballet girl, or their emotions on gazing at the eye-lush of a prima donna. A glance at the Repeal ball, however, convinced us of two facts that the approaching season is going to be one of unusual excitement in the fashionable world, and that Niblo's saloon, with its superb tuite of draw ing and supper rooms and spacious gallery, will, in all probability, be ihe favorite ball-room in this city. Temperance Lecturing.?The way in which the system of "temperance lecturing" is conducted is rather amusing. It appears that the lecturers, who are generally young men of good address, and cnpable of talking fluently to a popular audience, are hired for a specified time by the agents of some of the societies, or by individuals, in the wuy of a speculation, and then let out at bo much a night, I or a collection is taxen up after the lecture, which ihe "proprietor" puts into his pocket. From all that we have been able to learn of the working of this sys'em, we are inclined to believe that it has not contributed to the prosperity of the great temperance reformation On (he contrary, we are disposed to think that to this ByBtem may] in a great measure, be attributed the decline which has unhappily been visible for the last few years in the progress of the temperance cause. In some cases the lecturers have not been persons of that established and consistent moral character which was indispensible in the successful und reputable pursuit of their avocation. The work of advoca ting temperance has thus degenerated into a mere mercenary speculation, and temperance meetings been conducted, in too many instances, rather with a view of obtaining a large "collection," than of extending the blessings and triumphs of the tem perance society. The whole subject of the present state und prospects of the temperance movement is altogether one of great interest, and we intend Boon to recur to it, and examine it in all iu aspects. Administration of Justice?-Rowdyism.?On the evening of Sunday last, a gang of rowdies as sembled at the corner of Graud and Pitt streets, and attacked and insulted every female that pass ed. Their outrageous conduct continued until a strong body of respectable citizens, aided by the few watchmen who could be found, suirouuded and apprehenaed five or six of their number. The scoundrels were lodged in the Tombs, and on the following morning were brought before the Magis ttate. What was done with them 1 Why, they were each held to bail in #100 to keep the peace and forthwith discharged ! A more striking exam ple of the powerless, inefficient, and farsical admi nistration of criminal justice in this city could hardly be presented. Every one of these rowdies should have been sent to the Penitentiary for a twelve month. This is the " police reform " that the "natives" promised us. Next spring will show us the verdict which the respectable portion of the community have already pronounced on such un blushing infidelity to solemn and reiterated pled ges Knife and Fork Tourists.?We are occasion ally much amused by the letters of a certain class of tourists, which are very often met with in the columns of the smaller fry of newspapers in this day of universal steam navigation. One of these peripatetics had in the Commercial Advtrtiev the other day, a long story of Ins voyage across the Atlantic, in which he dwelt chiefly on the break fasts on board the steamship?the marvellous abili ties and taste of the steward?and the remarkably fine beef and mutton met with on the dinner-tables of the English hotels. These travellers may be called the "knife and fork tourists," and their poet-prnndial lucubrations are after all about as valuable and entertaining as the other matter whicli appears in the newspapers in question. The Jews.?The Israelites of Charleston have been, it appears, very much offended by a recent proclamation of ihe Governor of South Carolina, calling on the people of all denominations to keep Thanksgiving Day by assembling "at the respec tive places of worship to offer up their devotions lo God and the Redeemer tf the world." The Jews aver that this whs an insulting exclusion of them selves from participating in the religious services of the day. The Governor makes a very calm and sensible reply, and remarks that the Jews asked a little too much when they insisted that he should have made the invitation acceptable to them by sinking out an allusion to the great corner stone of the Christian faith. The modesty and good sense of these Israelites appear to be pretty much on a par wnh those of Major Nouh, who endeavored to enlist the aid of the Christian world in returning Ihe Jews to Palestine, by telling them that their religion waa all imposture, and the Saviour whom they worshipped a humbug. Cheap Postage.?Now is the time for all the friends of this great public measure of reform to prepare petitions to Congress. Let no time be lost. Let a united and energetic effort be made, and the measure may after all be carried through during the approaching session in spite of the obstinate stupidity of the head of the department, and the lukewarmneis of the President. There is no need for any more talking about the matter. Now is the time for action?action?action. New York Lkttsr Writers ?'The National In tttliftncer felicitates its renders on the engsgement by it of another New York correspondent, who will give a synopsis of the contents of the morning papers, flat as dish-water, and only serving as the flou'ing and appropriate medium of getting into print puffs of oyster celiars and grog-shopo. For tunate readers! From the Coast of Africa.?Arrived, theU. 8. ship Saratoga, Jo-iah Tattnall, E*q , Commander, from an eighteen month's cruise on the const of Africa, twenty-four days from Porto l'raya, and anchored in Lyn Haven Bay, Nov 22, 1841. Annexed is a list of her officers - Joiiah Tattnall, Commander ; SsmuM K H??aril, Liei> tenant ; ' liar let Hey wood, do ; Charlea 8 i Enoch O. I'arrott, Co j J Curtu Wait, Actu g Lieu'. j Oeuige Henry Cooper. Acting Ma?t?r; Horatiu Briiljj>?, Puner ; Horatio N Olentworth, Surgeon ; laauc r. Doughty, Lieut, ol Mariuen ; '/IiiwIm I. Batet, A??i?taut tiuigi'ou ; Oicar C Badger, Midih'puiau ; Alexander A 8-mniet, do ; D Angim'ui CktWi do ; I. Ilicott D. Wall, do . Kduiund W. Henry, do ; Alexuudcr W. Hn? S?U, Ca^taii.'a Clark ; Henry P. Luut, Boatswain ; J"t.n Barr, Uuuuer j Bei>j<iitt<n B. Biuchitetl, Hiilmaker j Lu- I ther Maiuon, Carpenter. I PiiMingerf-Cbiirlei M. Armitroog, Lieutennnt; Tho- I mas Webb, Carpenter. Feom Bahia.?The British ship Iris, Bertram, arrived last night in loity days from Baliia. We learn from Mr. Ireland, a passenger, that a distur bance had broken out at Maccia, the precise na- I ture of which had not been ascertained at Bahia when he sailed. Two Brazilian men-of-war had been despatched to aid in suppressing the outbreuk, I which, it whs believed, would be quieted with but little difficulty. _ __ Intemperail Reformers ?aome of the temper- I ance people in Massachusetts are circulating peti- I tions to the Legislature asking the traffic in intoxi cating liquor to be made a State's prison ollence. This is unwise. All reforms should be attempt, ed with moderation and discretion. The temper- I ance reform, in particulai, ought to be managed I temperately and calmly. Nothing is to be gained I by violence. Prejudices to be encountered sue- I cessfully, must be dealt with in a spirit ol great I kindness and conciliation. Long established usages, I however pernicious, are not in all cases most sue- I cessfully opposed, by high-handed and ultra mea- I surcs. The evils ol intemperance are deeply root ed in society, and their causes, numerous and pow erful, are to be removed only by the exercise of great patience, perseverance, and a zeal always ac companied with discretion. In all moral reforms I legislative enactmemsere of very doubtful efficacy. The work must go on quietly in the body ol socie- I ty itself, by means of reason, argument, and all- I powerful good example. More Pedestrianism.?A match of twelve miles for $'4000, is agreed to come off within two weeks, over the Beacon Course, Hoboken, between the Indian, Steeprock, and John Greenhalgh, the eels- I brated English pedestrian, who wus third in the I last great footrace. It will be then seen whether a son of the forest, or the studied tactician, will pre vail in this great feat. Barlow, the successful com petitor, refused to run again in this country,and sail- I ed in the lloscius yeeterday for his native land, j No doubt hejudged wisely in deeming that divided laurels were better than none, and therefore took what he got in preference to running the chance of losing all. Italian Opera.?To-night the opera of Lucrtzia Bargvi is to be repeated, with the same "cast" as I on Monday night. The musical and fashionable I circles are quite in a fever discussing the merits of I the prima donnat, Borghese and Pico. Two I cliques are in rapid process of formation, and so hot I and fierce is the controversy between them, that I we are promised as much life and spirit and agree- I able disputation before the curtain as there was be- I hind it during the last season of the opera. Signora I Pico lookB exceedingly fascinating in the male costume of the character sustained by her in this I opera, and the friendly rivalry between the two ami- I able opera queens gives to the peiformanceof both I a great deal of spirit. There will be, of course, I another very crowded and brilliant house. Mr- H. Phillips.?Grand Sacred Concert I This Evening ?This highly accomplished and ta- I lented musician giveB his only Sacred Concert this I evening, m the Tabernacle, Broadway; and there I is every reason to believe that the attendance will I be tremendous It is stated by those who have I heard the " Song of Moses," that it surpateea all I his other pieces. All the gems of the most choice I oratories will be presented, in such style fts they I art; seldom heard in this country, and only can be I sung by a Phillips. By all means go early, if you I are desirous of being comfortably seated. I Mr. Vandenhoff's Lecture.?This gentleman, I who has, in a few months, sucreeded in making I the art of elocution a popular, and even fashiona- I ble pursuit in our city, is engaged to deliver a lec- I ture this evening at the Mercantile Library. The I programme offers a diversified and elegant enter- I tainment; and we have no doubt that he will have I a numerous and most intelligent audience. New Yore Law School.?Our readers will per- I ceive in the advertising columns, that the com- I mencement of this interesting course of lectures, I has been postponed uutil next Monday evening. I The first lecture, being introductory, will be free. I Students at law will do well to attend. I Salb of Paintings.?A sale of very choice and I beautiful paintings commences this day, at 281 I Broadway, among which are some rare BpecimeuB I of the oldmasterB; also some beautiful statuary, I engravings, prints, tec. The sale will be well I worth attending, if it is only lor inspection. Massachusetts Official ?The aggregate vote I taking the highest on each ticket, for Electors at j large is as follows:? For 67 0M ii Polk 63,039 " Birnsy.... I0.880 Mr. Clay's majority over Mr. Polk, 14,023. Do. do. over all, 3,193. Chiro?raphy.?It will be seen by an advertise ment in our columns, that Mr Bristow, the cele brated writing master, has permanently established himself in this city. Those who wish to acquire the art ol writing a beautiful hand, would do well to put themselves under his tuition. Literary Notices. Thk Columbian Magazine?Israel Post, Astor House, Publisher?The December number of this elegant periodical contains an unusual variety ol interesting matter. Amongst its contributors we new notice several of the most gifted and pop-ilar of our writers. The poetry especially is ol a high er order than is usually met with in the magazines. Amongst the prose articles, the kketch entitled " True unto Death," is written with much spirit and a fiue tlasbic taste. Altogether the contents are of an agreeably diversified character, aud pa* ticularly adapted to the drawing-room circle. The embellishments of this number, like those which have preceded them, are of high artistic excel lence, and much superior to most of those in the other magazines. The present number concludes the second volume of this monthly, which has now attained a very extended circulation. The History and Mystery of Puffing?Les lie, Bowery.?This is a very elegantly got up vnd$ mtcum for all the loversof "the weed." It is writ ten with great spirit and lively humor. Jonek' Menagerie, Fulton and Ann Stbkkt. ?A most interesting and novel exhibition has been opened by the worthy host of the Second Ward Hotel, as above, which is well worthy of inspec tion ; the collection at preaeut is not so very ex tensive as some might expect, but lack of quantity ia made up in quality. We shall be more minute in a future publication. Dr. Valentine.?This gentleman ia displaying his versatile tale*t at the Society Library, Broad way. He is well worth attending, independant of hearing Miss It- Shaw. There is fun and Music for Money. Query?What has become of Mayor Harper's proj'ct for the purification of the masses?cheap baths'? (0- The Law Courts adjourned on yesterday, in consequence of the death of Samuel Stevens, Eeq , a very eminent member. City Intelligence. _ ofllie ?Nov. 36.?Ii.L?aAL Votiico.?A ra.n V? ,/ . lwl !iu* wrf? yesterday arretted by Prince Lrisoner was committed lor trial. , , A lUko Case?Amannamed Patrick UaAS? LARe?nr?A " Conklin and Warren, Ss^jgSSStos Flynn was committed lor trial. w J^^nd for'dl^ud""o^ s'muel Newell of J.I.&U, by representing himself as lh*a*J;[Lt|l iuc Nonh .iver steamboats. and taking from Mr N.well the above sum for hu passage mouey. On T*V*{? {?g liimielfon bo.ird Iheboat. he ut once found that he ha heea "done,*' und caused McDermotto be arretted. Roam? * Couhtrymin.?About a week .iuce, Mr Win McChesney ot New Jersey, visited the city, and by some means was robbed of $63 The ci.cumstp.ncesun iter which the rjbbrry was committed have j^mam^ a proiotmd inysteiy every since, '"J10" Mon?ayn?gi? officers K11 at.i> and Conklin succeeded in arreting ltinry Holmes and '.Mary Ann Lee, as the prinoij.a . ia tbe ti- m> pc*ion and they have been comnntUd. It is thtr? fore a fair in I. re no?that Mr NUcwa-not.umciently Par ticular in the choice ol his associates, whiut iu this vo tex of sin and temptation. a vi. a,n r? iHriK own Noi.i:.?The .tore of Mr. George T?wn ?, TaChatham sirret hadla narrow escano of'being robbed on Monday night. On opening Se store on 1' morning, the door was found I? have been entirely smashed, and the .J?weller,rei g next door, stales that he was awoketn the night by a loud hammering, but that h? Uy st^ and heard it con tinno for some time. As nothing was d???rte? in ? e sto"e, it is supposed that they were f inned by their own noise and decamped. Whew wan the watch Stabbinc ? A colored gill, named Sarah Jones, went into the cellar at the corner of C ross and Orange .tree , vwterdav and intruded into the box where a youth named Robert Cooper and others were seated, and b cause they declined her company, "h?|Jr?^mfo^h" ' ,f?r and inflicted a severe wound on the left a?? of Cooper. She was arrested by John Dan* and stands committed. Coroner's Olllce, Nov. 26 -Suudkn Duth om PaisONKB.?An inquest was held yesterday at Blackwell s Island on tho body of Daniel D. Williams, " native of New Hampshire The deceased was committed from th?? Upper Toiiceas a vagrant, *n Monday last He coraplalned of bt tug unwell.'and died wWl? betnj con veyed from the keeper s ofhee to the hospital. Veidio. Death from dropsy of the chest gpcclal Seaaloin. His Honor the Mayor, and Aldermen Winshipand Ha. brouck, presiJing. Nov 26?4 Uog Carrier.-Thos. Smith, avery ill-look ing nearo with a olack eye, was charged with stealing a nilr which he was seen carrying through Washington Slarket. John Dunn lost a pig about the same time, and had no doubt it wj? stolen by the pnJ?n? Miyoh-Now, ThnmM? let us hear your stoiy. Pai>onk*?1 don't know nothing about that man? pig, and as lor this nun's seeing me.ome might a .ecu mo carryinff twenty or thirty a aay some U lMA*oa-Twenty or thirty a day ! NUvoa?Wel^Thomas, whit did you do with this pig / Pkibonku?1 know nothing about the pig. . . M lon-Now Thomas, you must have some market for thtse twenty or thirty pigs that you carry every day. Whuredo you live 7

Prisohkb-I lives in Orange strett. there Mayor?In Orange street?did ytu take the pigs there, TPbmonkb?I never took no pigs there. _ Mavoii?Oh, you have no pigs in Orange street. (Laughter.) Well, Thomas, we'll send you to the Peni tential y for one month. Have you ever been there? VuVor?Ah ! now conduct yourself we)',Thomas. wVnZSa ChanKf of Lin.n -Charles Murray a t ? red lacod man, wit., a very black beard, bold reliel aaamst the same, was c"iaf'Ke'1,1b]'hVr7 which St hanging'nnUto'dry, aud^M iss ?mit AestWedlhrt she !U''|K'..C|m to MU, Il?l.; 1M he make any apology for the mistake I Mayor?Well,' Charles, have you auy thingto_?ay ? ?_vou see I iust cume lrom Haitforn, ana l hanuencd to be in the stieet; the shirt was falling oft the linefand 1 Just took hold ol' it to throw it across, when ''SKoT-aW^C.'K .'.,. a.. ...??? p?t It in your coat fhisok^e?I did'nt do it. Matok?How did you come from Hartlora t Pbisopikr?In the steamboat, sir. . .. i.t, Mavor-And you did'nt bring a change of linen with liunnoM). (Lauzhter.) This is h bad introduction to the rity, Charles; you should not follow such practices. Prisoisb ? 1'? not given to them, sir. Mavor.?Had you?any business in the lady a yard ^ Prisonek ?No, sir. Mavor ?Looking for ledgings, perhaps. M*\'vok'?y?Mi"shon 1.1 know Charles, that these yard, sre uot public places, and y ou have no ngW there. JI am sorry you should have taken sUcb, lielugJ? yoS w^rhale^" d war^quaXr^there for three months daiker hue, with assaulting aud battering her, but pro fessed her willingness to forgive him this time. Mayor.?Doea lie drink I Kuzahkth.?Sometimes, sir. Mayo??And you drink too, 1 suppose MA^R-w7u!0now{Sok here, ^"l to go over, unless you sign the nlodge, mmioiu he is veiy aflVctionate when he is sober?(laugh "J -but when he get's drunk, he doc.Jit kn?w what he i. about, eh 7 Thomas, will you aign the pledge Prisoner?Ye?, sir. Mayor?And keep it too 7 see if you ca'nt get along comloriably together. Where do you live, Elizabeth? Vt hahkth?At 161 Duanc street, sir. Mayor?Well,now remember Ellxabeth, you have sign ed the pledge on the 26th of November, and I shall make er<iufne?af>oiU you bye and bye. There, now you can 8<The Prisoner and hi. wife were taken in charge by Counsellor Toihnne, who promiscd to taUo th^do^^ n to Mr. Morse, right off, and.eo that they fulfilled tneir P?"7Ortn Eyrd Afo?.f?r."-Laura^Shields a lady with a fractious intant nestling ^ he* B little, snuffy, old Irishwoman, with having ftruck her, without auy provocation, but merely giving ?? br the blow, thet rhe, Laura, had been tu bed with her, Jane's hustiand, which Laura Indignantly denied, inas much as she had got a husband ol her own, and dldnt ^UYof-Sow?'Jane, what have you to say 7 The prisoner began to *l)r^ 'n?aa h^ar vvhat tou have Mayor.?Speak up, Jane-let u? hear what you nav '?Pnfs?N*.R ?Plase yer Honor lent spcak-I've let mv voice all along of the water she threw over me. f {hereupon Jane recited a long historv h",*^1?' the head and the tail of which it ??'a"J ^h " Llou^ heud. She, however, re.olutely denle<nbc j?*lou.y. MAroR-Look heie, Jane, can you sign the pu lge rutin*** v?, t i-tn Mayor?Can you ke pit 7 1 IVI i Lull Mayor?Willy" k.iepit 7 Nutor'welf'iane!1! gue.s we'll keep you here for teii days, ?n.l sun the pledgo now and ^eh{*ftue?|)'?Jtill|t lltd Cord vs. S??i4.?Chane. Lyon., ? hetfthy looktag youth ol about 17, wa. charged with running uway with * Ti'ayor?Wellf ChMlesI"what'have yo? to say 7 Thi. r^.owM-l'was tola to run away with it. May r?You were told, ehj who told you7 ???&*ou,ran you' eh? What do you do for n living,( harles. M":r.-V.?d?" ?slou'rrtc.? m yon I . Ma'oV?Ah'?you'shou 1.1 have had your sand cart with you Charle.; vou will do better ?t U.atb? at the other. Who .was the joung man that gate you the cor?l7 M?Yr-you donnHD^ow. A young man you didnt know^ves you some cord, and tells you to run away ; that? f p "r story, Charles. Now cant you get a lir ng soma other way, a nice looking boy lik??Uy0U bett.r f-llow the sand cart than suc^0P??U^rJc; must go to the Penitentiary for three months, Charles. Superior Court. Before Judge Vanderpoel. Nov. 'iO.-.Mn William* a Swednh M l_ <*ir NjlK on H habeas corpus He had foimeiiy been imprisoned by the ftwedish Con?ul. on ?Chargeol ?miinaiu ronifuct. and insolence to the caprsin iii Honor, the Judge, disrhatged him by having, through tho Consul, made ajsuitable apology. V. 8. Clrenlt Court. Before Judge Betta. v?, .M_The following is the list of Grand Jurors Mnaoi r f a?tnf? wiilliiA M> loud; Duniti wciterwtiJ. A^tfioTial Or nd Jurors-Stephen stUwall; Jame. Lee, Koremnnl jimes Mini- r-ter Cooper John E. ?*,> Jo soph Corrdin, ?llliam ? Coej The Coutt opan. to-morrow at 11 o cock. Common Plcsui. Before Jt.dgtt Daily. Nov. 26 ?Thi. Court adjoui i e.1 In consrquencc of the death ol Councillor Samuel Stevens. rnnrt CalemlarMthli Day. COMMOW Pi.kas.? Nos. 10, 27, 111, 20, 30, 33, 2, 0, 2?, 98, 86. I ('OPRT FOR T1IK Colt RECTI ON OF KrBO**.?Al error. Mr lr? Harris was hoard for defendant In arror Mr 8. Stevens In reply. '1 heatrlcala, &c. Olk Bull.?Tbia great artitte at iivt<l in thU city ya? terday, and left again in the evening far Philadelphia, where be is engaged ta pcrfoim with the Musical Kund Society on Thurwtay. Krom thence be willraturn to Bofton, where be will agaiu display hi* power*, fir the lieui lit of Madame Arnault. Ntxt week he give* con ceit* at halem and Worcester. Those talented musicians, the Slumgn*,aie now in this city ; ther is consider.)bin desire to hear them prevailing 'I he llrst concert by the Philharmonic Society of Bos ton, on Saturday eveniug, was crowded to race**, and gave the most entire *uti*lnctiou. Ole Bull wan most en thusiastically receivcJ. Mr. Forrest made bii last appearance at the National on Monday evening, on which occasion he appeared in Shukspcare's tragedy oi King Lear, uuti also in the Gla diator. He had a bumper house. The original Ethiopian serdnaders arc drawing well in Baltimore. The Italian sister*, Signora* Marie and Pauline Silvain, with Signor Leraux, commenced their much admired ex hibitions ol staluaiy at Amory Ha", Boston, on Monday. J'huy were very much admired. Otto Motty, Mcidame* Carroll and Smith, Barney Car roll, Thos. and Jus McV'arlend, John Smith, Henry Oard ner, Dan ltice, and othor talent, are at the Albany amphi theatre. Mes.r*. Carlo*, Peel, Brown and Julien, who *tyle themselves " Lm FrtrtHMutic'dtt ,n gpve a cocceu at Washington on Monday evening. Mr*. O. Barrett end Mr. Thompson, the comic dancer and pautomitniit, aie re-t ngnged at the Boston Museum Mr. and Mr*. Wallack, and Tuthill, the actor*, were all three pasiengeri on hoaid the i tenner Chieftain,when she was wrecked on the 9th inst. on her way New Or lnaa*. They escaped with salety, Piter a world of peril, we learn. Messrs. Dinnetord and Banuiiter are about to bring out " Putnam," ut Albany. Mrs. Kent, late of Cincinnati, made her first appear auco as " Sally Sciaggi." at the American Theatre, New Orleans, on the evenit g ut the 1Kb iust. She was well received. Kllsler Brother is proving very attractive at Charles ton, S. C. Christy's Virginia Serrnadwt* are holding forth pretty succesilully at Columbu*. Mr. Anderton made bis first appearanco at theChcsnut ?treet Theatre, Philadelphia, on Monday evening. He was enthusiastically received by a very crowded house. It i* stated that Welch'* Olympic Theatre, Philadelphia, ha* hit upon a tide of *ucce*?, unprecedented in the ur. nals of any equestrian place of amusement before known in that city. Mr. John Duon made his cacond appearance at theWal nut afreet Theatre, Philadelphia, on Monday evening, to a crowded hou<e. He wsi enthusiastically received. M. Oarreau is giving concerts at St. Louis. Ho U very h'g.ily spoken of. College ok Both Sexes.?The Oberlin (Ohio) Institute embraces both sexea. In theology it 1ih? 32 students; in the college department Ml; of whom 29 ' are femalei. In the temple department there are 148; tbey have altogether S0J males and 188-females. Ten profes sorship*, one assistant principal, end one assistant princi pal far the females. The giri* are *aid to be quite profi cient and ready in Latin and Oreek. A majoiity or the student* pay their board by manual labor. All the ex penses ot the institution are small, compared with other institutions of the same standing. To the Kim on o?- tiie New Yobk Heiiai.ii? Sir . In the peruaal of your paper of (lie Slat instant, under the head of "City Intelligence," there was a pa ragraph of a inurdetous assault and battery committed on Mr. Holihan, familiarly termrd "Old Tom" Now, Kir, through your valuable journal 1 wish the public would sum->d their opinion until 1 have a fair and iniputj<1 triil. uiul theu I will convince them tint I am |>erfect y iniioeeut of the offence which my I rstcutois li-ve arraigned against liie. 1 am, Sir, Your h'imhieaud oln dieut servant, BERNARD MULLIGAN. ?We would rail the attention of the nmn teurs of the Fin* Arts to tlie sale of the celebrated collection of [ Oil Paintings nu<l Marble Statuary, which are to lie disposed of at auction this evening, at six o'clock, at the Granite Building, | 281 Broadway, where they ar? now o|>eu for inspection. .Ad mission fiee. The choicest gems of the gallery remain j et to be suld. " Hunker II111 nt tlieCollaeuin.'"?The chil dren of the deaf and dumb asylum, accompanied by the Princi pal, Mr. Pet t, are in visit this grand exhibition this afternoon, by invitation. We shoald inncti like to see the aslouUhineut of these little utifoituna'es. rs they witness this trul\ astonishing exhibition. Parents, remember this afternoon, at 3 o'clock. All Philadelphia Mubacrl pf lona to tlse Herald mnstbe paid to the agents, Zieber Si Co., 3 Ledger buildings. 3d and Cliesnnt sts., where siugln copies may alto be obtaiued daily at^l o'clock. 3m IHedlcal Advice In Private Dlieanei.-Th* members of the New York College of Mediciueand Pharmacy, etl'ibliihed for the sujiprmsion of quackery, continue to direct llieir iwrticul ir attention to all diseases of a private nature, and can noiifideutly promise to pereons requiring medical treatment, a safe and pei inanent cure, without injury to the constitution or conlinemnut from basiuess. Inv\lids are particularly requested u> make application to the College on the first apiiearance of those disease*, as a vast amount of sufferiug and time may be thus avoided. Oue of the members of the College, for many years connected with ilie prluclpnl hospital til Kurope for tfie cere ol those eomplaiuti, attends for consultation daily from I A M. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advire and Medicine t5.?a core guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNT it V INVALIDS.?Person* living in the country, and finding it inconvenient to make per sonal application, cau have forwarded tu them a chest containing all medicines requisite to |ierform a reJical cure, by stating their esse explicitly, together with all symptom*, time of contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any and enclosing $5, po*t pud, addressed to W. S. R1CHAKDSON. iNl. I)., Agent, Office and Consulting R ioms ol the College, Nassau st. Coinc and be cured ?If you have weak back or |iaiii in the cheU, or rheumatism, try one of Dr Sher man's Poor Man's Plasters, and yi u will find more relief from it than from any other plaster you ever saw. It isnotoulvthe hett, hut the chea|>est plaster, rs it costs only cents, audita* cured thousand! One million plasters a year will not begin mi supply the d-mand. The mora it is known, tlie better it isliked. Ill coughs, pains in the cheat and side, difficulty of breathing, and affections of the liver, it is a iiever-faili'-g remedy. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is at 106 Nassau street. Agents, 227 Hudson street; 1811 Bowery: 77 East Broadway; 3 Ledger Build ings, Philadelphia ; and t State st ; Bostou. Tli? Concentrated Kxtract of Saraapnrlllfi, Oenrian and Sassafras, prepared by the New York College ol , Medicine and Pharmacy, establislird for the suppiession of quackery. This refined and highly coieer I rated extract, pos sessing all the porifyiug qualities and cumive (towers of tlie above nerbs, is confidently recommended bv the College as in finitely superior to any extract of Sarsapari la at preaent before the public, and may ue relied on as a Cei .nin remedy for all disease* ariring from an impure state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt-rheum, ring-worm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous etuptious, ulcerated sore throat, or any d'setisa arising from the secondary effects of ?ynhilis or an injudicious n?e of mercury. Sold in single Bottles, at 75 cents each. " in cases ol' half a dozen Bottles $3 60 " " one dozen " 6 00 Caws forwarded to all parts of the Union N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser*. Office of the College, 95 Nassan street. W. S. RICHARDSON. M. D., Axent. Frightful, Excruciating and Awful. Oil! ?A StiHRowKi i. Srohv ok Ki:*i. Like.?Haven't you ?een him in B nadway, with the long, delicious, silky hair, that waved M th^ wind blew, and the Bond and Bleekrr street ladies longed to revel in the jetty clusters with their snowy forked fin gers I Did von ever hear that young man's story? Well, it is a love tale. Poor fellow! the blasted no| ? of a rich Boston fami ly! I will not give you the particulars, 'tis too sorrow fnl?suf fice it to say that at t men his mind wanders. Do you know what gives such a particular charm to him that was once the "gless of fashion and the mould of form?" Jones' Coral Hair Restorative, and Jones' Italian Chemical Soap. Kvery .Vomlay, at two o'clock, he maybe sten walking into onr friend Jones store, h2 (Chatham street, to get a bottle of his Oil; that alone gives his hair that original brlliancy that sorrow has now turn- | ed grey, and his skin thatheal thy, youthful clearness. 1' ad r, the cost is very trifling, viz: 8* cents to give you a good hold ef li'ir and a fine healthy, clear complexion Jones' Chemical tv>np will cure crack d, chap'd, or tender skin; pimples, blotches, freckle*, tan, sunburn, morphew, or any eruntion; and clear, dark, yellow, Qr discolored skill. Jones'('oral llair Restorative, sold for three shilloigs a bottle, will make the hair grow clean, and eoflen it?make it beautiful, and keep it so twic? as long a? any other preparation. Both are sold cheap at the sign of the American ragle, 82 ( hatham slrtet; 32.1 llraadway, 8 State St., Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. Mind, reader, un less you ask for Jones'articles you will get useless couuteifeits. Vclpenu'a Specific Pllla, for the Hndlcnl cur* of gonorrhoea, gleet, seminal emissions, and all mocoparu lent discharges from the urethra. These pills, the result of I twenty years experience in the Hospital de CI irite in Paris, are pronounced by their celebrated inventor, Prr 'es.or Vel|>eau, a* *u infallibV remrdv for all diseases of the urethra. They effect v cure in a much snorter time than auy othei remedy, without tainting th? breath, diiagieemg with the slonv.'h, or con fine meat fro n business. Price, fit i>er box. Sold at tlie College of Medi cine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Henrir'a Chliieae Mhavlng Crcnm.-HItMr*. Sands k Co. have succeeded in producing au article for the s^en tltintu's toilet whicli, we hesitate not to sav, has no xiipenor. We have tried the shaving soap the name of which pr< cedes the*e remarks, and it is but an act of justice to the proprietors to say, that it is superior tu any ttiiug of the kind we ever used, and is all thit can possibly b ? desired for snaving purpose*. It pro duces, with tlie. smaUrst possible quantity, a rich, sof', and du rihle lather, which si. ks into and softens the liesrd, and leaves the skin, after the < roji has been removed, in il<e most smooth aii'l plevjurable sta'e. The hatJrft facts will he agreeablv softened, while the tanderest caunot fail to be greatly improved by its emollient and healing qualities. We most cordially rr commend this soap as the best we have ever tried. [From the Biy State Democrat, lloston, Nov. 4, 1844. Pr-pared and sold by A. B. Sasin* ti Co. ( liemists, Drug gists and Perfumers, 273'Broadway, corner of < liamber's street. S.dd also at 79 Kultou street, aud 77 Kast Broadway. Price M cents t/onatltutlonal I>?Mllty I nred.?Th* 'l'onlc Mixture, pMiaied by the College ot' Medicine and Pharmacy of the city or New York, is confidently recommended for ail eases ?1 debility produced by secret indnlgence or excess of any kind. ti? ui invaluable remedy for impotence,sterility, or b&rienness, (unl.-ss de|vnding ou inal-formatiop.) Mingle bottles $1 each; casu ol Italf a doxen $5; carefully _ Nassal Agent. single b'littles $1 each; cases ol nrsn a u?k? ??! v, packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Office of ihc College of Medicine and Pharmacy, #6 ?ttvet W. H, KICHABD80N. M. !?., / (extract of Culiet??, Copslv*, and Hataapa rilla, (Dr. Olover's.l?This i* the most s|?edy, certain, mid ef fectual remedy for the cure of Uonorihasa that has ever been used. It is pleasant to the pelate and graufiil to (lie stomach, and easily taken. It is a concentration of all the medicinal pro peitifs of such remedies as have been lonnd most, ellicacious iu curing gleet*, seminal weakness, and all from the urinary |**safc. It i* wholly a vegetelile compound, and act* like a charm in producing an immediate 0|ieratjou upou tie pirt affected. Kull direetum* accoini any the medicine, which I may be had at No. 2 Ann street. Piice Si. R' o'd * Parisian Alteiatlva flllxture, fo* Ine I'ermanent care of p imery or secondary syphilis, venereal nicer*, nodes, or aur enmplnint produced by an injndicion* use of mercury, or nnsnilfnl medical treatment. All pertons *ns peeling a venereal taint remaining in their system should use this powerful puriner without delav, as no person can consider hinwelC *^r? sites >ng tW tenereM disease, without thrroMh Weansing the system with this justly celebrated alterative, in single bottles at |1 esch, in eases of half dozen at $5; 1 carefully jacked and sent to all paits of the Union. Sold at iha 3a*. rf 5wi.? SFrooafilW.Sl. D..M.U niHKEI', Tuemlnjr, Hot. 3(U!I P. N. Another blue day in Wall srreet t^ujutioo* lell oil from 1 (? 3 per cent; 8 toning ton declined ai- Norwich kWoww-er 3J; Krie lUUnud I]; Vtrmif loao 31 ronijsylvania i?'? $120,000 Hliuoia[?a aj; Ohio tt's 1 Kentucky O'aJ; Mortis Canal j; Canton 3|; Long Is' Und Hi East Bolton 1; United States Bsnk closed firm ut j etterday'i price*. The sales were not very Urge The s'ock market hai, witliu a day or two, been vary much nff xted by rumora, current in Wall street, touch ing th? nature of the advicea recently received at Wash, ington Irom Mexico and Texa*, and the bear* havn taken advantage of th? impression produced on the public mind to depress pricea and dejtroy confidence, in which they have auccecded admirably. Operatora in atocka, at thli moment, are very sensitive, and arc influenced by the flight! r.l movement, and reporta of every kind will no doubt be put in circulation to break down the market. ? Thd ianciea are the only stocks affected by the reports^ and they will, for the next month or two, fluotuate from day to day full aa much as they have for the post month. The market will not be again settled until alter the ad journment of Congrcs*. It would be well tor thoae who wiah to keep what money they may have, to keep clear of Wall atreet until the questions now agitating the pub lic mind are disposed of. * The Earners' and Mechanics' Bank of Hartford, Conn, haa declared a dividend of three and a half per cent out of the earnings of the laat six months. The books of the New Yoik and Erie railroad are open at No. 34 Wall street. The annexed report ol the Columbia Railroad Company shows the receipts of the road to the !M'.h instant, within one week of ?Le close of the flioal year. The total for the year will not, probably, vary much from two hundred and thir<y thousard dollars. C0Ll.r.CTI0N AT TMI OfriCE OF Tllr PHILAMLrHU AND CoLl'MMA 11*11.WAV. H. Wij. M. I'twrr. Total. Amount ai per liut report, 112,889 Ii6 113,765 I? 226,655 19 Week eudintf Nov. 2t,... 1,??I3 27 619 70 2.262 97 Whole amount since No vember 30, 1843 114,302 33 114,415 53 228,918 16 We annex a statement showing the value ol the exports Boston for the week ending the 33J Inst., and the value transported in American and British bottoms. Valuk or Eipohtj >mom Boston. hi 17 Jim. mitts. In 29 lir. lift. Domestic products 212,('39 15,148 Foreign products, 27,329 2,621 8|?c.e, 8,000 ? $247,368 17,772 Total $265,146 A very small portion of the export* from Boston go in foreign bottoms. The revenue from customs received at this port for three months ending the 3SJ inatant, amounted to $411, 706. For the month, the receipts will not much exceed $560,000, which is but ? little more than one-third of tha receipts for October. The importations'have fallen off very rapidly within the paat few weeks, and wo have no doubt the revenue from customs will bo smaller in De cember than in November. This immense decline in the im]>ortations will reduce the surplus revenue vei y much, and do away with mmjr of the evils anticipated from any great accumulation of government deposits ? The government are not in want of funds after the 1st of January, farther than to meet the current expenses, un til 1SA3, when another instalment of the public debt, amounting to $7,000,000, becomes due. It is impossible, at this early day, to tell what may transpire to indveo large importations in the spring, but so far ai present in dications go, we should judge that the value of next springs importations would fall far below the value of iasf. Under the present tariff', the importations in one year have not fallen much short of one hundred andtwen ty thousand dollars ; we therefore see that the rate of duties does not act as a regulator of importations. It require* some other power to cheek the influx of foreign man ufactures. That power is vested in our banking institu tions, and it defends entirely upon the course they adopt whether we shall be flooded with merchandise from abroad, or whother our imports shall be confined tothe le gitimate wants for consumption. The country is Kt this moment, full ol goods Many of our importers have very large stocks, andibusiness, for the season, is about over. These goods must be paid for at prices much above the present market value,and severe losses must be the result. A large portion of the stocks will become still further depreciated before the opening of the spring trade. All these infiurncca will work favorably towarJ* keeping back the supply of goods in the spring, and it is possiblothe importations may be sufficiently re duced to allow the regular consumption to nse up the surplus now in tho market. The exportation of specie from this port, since last Juno, will not fill far short of six millions of dollars,and before the close of the year will probably be Increased to eight or nine millions. A gradual and steady drain of the precious metals, from this conn' try, must continue, unless our importations of foreign merchandise are rapidly and permanently reduced, and the balance of trade put on the other side of the ledger. We can spare, at this time, a few millions of dollars in gold or silver, but at the rate the tide is now setting tha precious metals abroad, itmoy soon get tco strong to be easily turned. We annex atable showing the valuo of the chief articles of British manufactures exported from the United Kingdom from January 6th to September 6th of thia and the corresponding periods of 1841, '43 and '431? MA.iurACTVKEs Exported fbom Orkat Britain. 1841. 1842. 1*43. IH<4. Cotton manufacture*. ?11,038,895 9,410,635 16,702,438 12,792,034 Cotton yarn 4.599,976 4,9(9,030 4,760.113 4,733,761 Eailheuwarf,...... .. 113,618 382,451 405,134 528,436 (tliui 312,740 216.494 230,273 275,947 Hardware and cutlery, 1,129,455 934,168 1,0*1,766 1,438,29? Linen manufacture*,.. 2,379,910 1,640,268 1,852,709 2,111,821 Liuen yarn 622,;74 703,953 571 249 664,730 Melals? iron and steel, 1,996,483 1,742,280 1,700.703 2,326,828 Copper and brass,... 1,021,441 1,197,848 1,I53,7U 1,214,19H Lead 132,77 1 243,957 200,225 204,271 Tin, in bar* 30,076 127,681 77,081 47,123 Tinplate 257,559 238,065 273 847 314,564 Silk manufactures,... 5115,648 415,764 448,088 547,164 bu*ar, refined 371,725 . 295,277 272,779 210,892 Wool, sheep It lainb?\ 374,313 351,116 283,199 377,04* Woollen yarn 299,086 350,221 371,991 612,393 Woollen msnufactnres 4,177,187 3,461,707 4,574,212 6,152,880 In 1913 und '43 the exportation* Irom Oreat Britain were below thoae of 1841 and lt"4i. and the importations into thi* country, for the*a years,show corresponding fluctua tion*. The export* of cotton and woollen manufactures,for theaame period in 1844,compared with the three previou* years, have increased very much, produced, no doubt, in a great measure by the additional demand from this conn try. The principal portion of the additional amount or foreign merchandise imported into the United States so for, this year, is composed of the eolton, woollen, llnra and siik manufactures o( Europe. These manufacture* find great competition in similar article* manufactured here, nod the supply from all sources has baen *o great a* t j nerly destroy the market for all. Within the past year our local manufactures have been unusually active, and have turned out agreater quantity of good* than aver be fore manufactured in thi* country; these, with our large importation*; have reduced price* below a remunerating point. We noticed, by the recent advice* from Manches ter, that tho manufacture of domeatic* had been, in a great measure, abandonrd. We are already able to com pete with the world in tha manufacture of thia descrip tion of goods. We are rapidly monopolizing tho most important marke's, and have even exported our domes tic* to the market* of Oreat Britain. Ui.der any con struction of tho tariff our manufacturing interests must rapidly advance ; having *ecurtd a solid foundation, they are nearly able to sustain themselves without the most trifling aid from government. The importation of raw cotton into Oreat Britain, for several years past, has fluc tuated more than the value of the export* of manufac lured goods The annexed table shows the quantity rei calved Irom Januiry 6'h to September ftth of each y? ar i Importations or Haw Cotton in to Oar at Britain. 1811. 1842. 1819. 1844. B:iti?h PCts ila lbs., 33,068,866 45,571,026 30,315,105 47,378,403 Foreign do. .. .282,847,17 1 312,223,401 130,774,458 359,133,720 | Total pounds... 315,916,037 357,794,439 461,089,863 402,512,123 | Thi* shows a very rapid increase up to this year, hut the receipts for 1844, ro far, show quite a falling off, but we have no doubt the return* for the full year will show nn cxciss over previous year*. Old Htock tCxctinngc. $1151 N Y Plate 7's, '<? 10RV 425 shas Morris Canal 32 I 510 do 5'*. '55 IfllS 50 do 32,S 1500 Ohio 6's, '60 99W, 100 E*st Boston Co K I 27600 do 99 50 ErieHR 31 51110 do 99 50 do 4m 33 I 1600 Ohio 7'a 102*4 10* Ho stw 3UW 1 1100 Kentucky 6's 102,H 59 do 30,H 67UOO I'eiin'a 5's 67 25 8toninf(tun RIl 41 10000 do >7 6 7 25 do 40jts 5000 do bl5 67 125 <to 40 WOO do s 15 67 10* do slO 40 1 ium do *10 67 ?50 ilo 1)10 40 ( 7000 Illinois ?pcl hd? 35 100 do 39V* , 100 shas Uk Com. full lufl 50 do slA 3 40 Am Etc Bk 80>{ 25 Nor Ik Wore RR 69 17 Bk of America 10l>? 50 do 6 ! 100 U S Bank 6 475 do 68 100 l<aimers' Trust 36 150 do ?>*'?* ? " ... j- ,?l 67^ 00 r aimers a rust - jg - >60 67<J 10 do 35 V 300 do ?J 125 Ciuitcn Co 42>, 50 do b(0 (>(| *62 Mohawk RR 54 100 Reading RR #W 3W L HvhT Hit 72X 100 ft .10 OS 11 mi do 1.10 72 % 50 do < ,M 250 do >60 72 Second Board* $5000 IDiwois 0'*, V? b? * ^"k^RK 68^ 50'shas t; silt on Co jSJi 'JJ I, Islwd ?R ' ? KitdiQI BR ?l" 41