Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 21, 1845, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 21, 1845 Page 3
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?I; should he decline doing so they will be dis ^ i oi by auction on the 23th. 'he failure of the potato crops in this country is fcing considerable alarm amongst the working The price at present is very high in all the rkets. The other day, at Ghent, a farmer's cart, lUiiimg five sacks <>t potatoes, was stopped by inhabitants of the Rue St. Lieven, and pluuder o! its contents, as soon us the owner had stated he intended to sell them at halt a franc per attendant the opening ot the session, a dead reiuns in the political world. The King is ab in Germany. egret to announce that our i?otato crop will be troyed, wholly, or at ieast in tne greater part, this "? It has been attacked by a malady which ks out in the leaves, and gradually turns into rupiion the whole plant. *'e hear every Hhv ol new projects of railways, our Minister of Public Works is continually re ing visits of English capitalists, who exhibit to plans for enriching the country and?them 's. An increase of 11 per cent in the gross re is of our railways has taken place in the first six nths of the present year, as compared with the six months of last year. Switzerland. 'he Swiss Diet closed on the 22d. The President s address, stated that the Diet had done all that possible under existing circumstances, but that h still remained lor the Diet. In the meantime, ?ecommended harmony and good will among States of the Confederation. Russia. lur advices from St. Petersburg are to Aug. 21 very rare that our Gazette hus teemed with so li information as of late, lor our Government, general rule, does not like to have its actions, ther good or bud, made public. The informa i i question is chietly relative to the campaign in usiis ; but although it occupies much space, and uteresting enough in its way, nnd that is?that ?lit Woronzow had followed the mountaineers, hud several uHairs with lliein, ill all of which lie successful, and that finally he succeeded, after e severe combats, fought with desperate courage both sides, in capturing the village of Dargo, the idence of Iman Schanntl, chief of all the Mo amedan tribes of the Caucasus and of the Da stan. A detail of the military operations by cli this was eirected could not be made intelligi withoutamap. hese victories are naturally most satisfactory to Government; but it may be doubted whether r will have the result hoped for. Though de ed to-day, the hardy mountaineers are ready to again to-morrow; and it is even suspected that defeats are not altogether without calculation, they hope they will encourage the Russians to >w them far into the mountains, where the odds be greatly in their tavor, and where, conse ntly, they may obtain a bloody victory. At the ng of Dargo, it was almost by e miracle that the isian army was not deprived of its stock of pro ons. Had it been, its victory would have been nediately followed by a shameful retreat, lie Emperor lately issued an ordinance, ordering II portions of land to be awarded to poor Jews ing to occupy themselves in agricultural labor; the rascally subordinates of the government e contrived to make this decree of none elfect. such is the dreadful slavery in which the poor s live, that they dare not complain; for though Einperor would instantly see justice done tliern, would become victims to the cruelty of his rdinates. ukase lias been issued, udding 50 per cent on all arts from countries which do not admit Russian Iucts on the footing of the most favored nation, le of the continental countries will suffer severe V this?France especially. 'hat Russia, as mentioned in one of your letters n St. Petersburgh, had increased 50 |?er cent , duty on imports is now quite certain. The in ipe, however, will not attect England or th? hern countries of Europe, which have treaties i the Czar; hut it will tell heavily on France, nst which it is expressly levelled.' The reason it- adoption is, no doubt, tin- increased duty ed by France, in virtue of a law passed last ses i, on certain products coming from Russia. If rica has a treaty with Russia, us no doubt she ilns blow at France will tell in her favor; for produce that Russia has heretofore received i France she will now partially take from the ted States, whilst Frunce herself will be com d to appjy to them for much of whut she has tofore received from K ussia. he Paris Journals of Friday and Saturday con nothing ot importance beyond some notices ot ukase of the Emperor of Russia, ra.sing the in ? duties on various manufactured productions ung from foreign countries. This ukase is cen d by ihe Presse and some other papers as lev f particularly against France, for reasons which Cmmnerce undertakeato examine and refute, letter from St. Petersburgh of the 14th, announ ce capture of Dargo, tne residence of Schamyl Ins place was defended by 2fi barricades formed ?lied trees, each of which had to he carried by bayonet, ibis success has cost the Russiansdear. i said that they bad two generals killed and a t many superior officers wounded. Algrrla. In expedition has lately been made toDe'ly Marshal Bugeaud, ut the liead ot 5,(KM i; and it appears to have been one ot the li favorable ot which the Freach can boast, for, |iediately on the appearance of the troops, the 1e made submission. Abd-el-Kaker has re ed into the interior, but lie is still as far from Ig conquered as he was years ago. Marshal leaud is now on his way to France on leave ot luce, and some people say that he will not return Llgiers, Marshal Soult intending to resign, and Valid being destined to succeed him in the Mi jy of War All 1 can s iy is, that, if Soultshould go, he will exhi iit a piece of self-denial for i ll the people are not at all prepared to give hitn lit: for the illuxtre rjiit, as he is called, has |iired over and over again that he will never i up his place but with his life. Bu nd is just now being soundly drubbed by the [a-ition press for having issued a plan of nruli colonization, which said system ot colornza has long been one ot his favorite projects. It a?rs in allowing well-conducted soldiers, having three years of service to perform, to quit the ly, to get married, and settle in Algiers, receiving Vrtain portion of land, a house, and pecuniary us jiiicr trom the government, all of which w ill be liiniely theirs. It does not appear that the plan received the definitive sanction ot the home lindanes, for the Marshal only sitys thut lie has [a.-on to believe it will be approved;" but never --, on his own authority, he has ordered it to be tied into execution. For this stretch of power, ?opposition press accuse him of being mad, or at >t ot a Wilful defiance of the (iovernmen! and the Imbers; but, f rom the remarka of the Jtnunoldtt laft ana other Ministerial organs, it seems that [government does not take the same view of the | er What the final result will be will be known [r Bugeaud's conference with the Ministers. we are to credit a private letter from Miliana, [he 9ih, published by the Prt**e, the French have ?red a severe reverse in Africa. | The Arabs have again revolted at Orleansville, days' march from here, winch has caused the kvrnM to iCaVO Some infantry with us inobservn Another expedition is to be undertaken in direction._ In the north the tribes of Boueia r risen against ihe Agha named by France. The lie of the garrison of Algiers has been ordered and in lour days 25,001) infantry and 2,(KK) caval |weie brought togettv t We hove beencroelly d. The first battalion of Zouaves have (ii massacred. The lir.-u regiment of Afiicjti irs nnd a squadron of Bapnia have been iwued. Cn the same day two fn-ld officers and veil others expired. Ah to the number of sol* |rs, wr have not yet ascertained it exactly, but, ling to the reports in circulation, we have hist idled and worn ded, drown-d, or overcome by ft. 2,700 men. At present we are at 10tf degrees patirenhi-u nt one o'clock in the day." lettet from Algiers, dated August 15, says:? biliary preparations continue in me circle ol Or n-ville. Two columns scour the country in all ctious, to pursue the bands of insurgents, who j hold out for tbe Marabout M ho instigated the . rrvolt. Ii ap|ienrs that, on his side, General [irj'illy,at the head of tlie moveable column of J-Mgnnem, fins again appeared in the Lower ('he ll is doubtful whether the tractions of tribes .have taken up arms can be brought under snh linti by the month of October, llie period lor [silencing the grand operations The heat is now ,ive, and w.iter fails on almost every point, to |, | is imposs hie to venture far into the interior niovelie Ills ol die small columns have general |,,r eiyed to give confidence to tin tribea who [ a lined i nthful. The marketa of the interior 1 w'i-11 frequented, which would lead to the inle [ci'that traiiquiliiy has returned." A frlm. ,Pr"Rf' n? A Pirate Blaver. ?There has been III,, -.vert coast of Africa, it most gallant and stic [..fiil engagement between the boats of one of her ftjesty'" ships, and a large pirate slaver. A corrcs n't it tit Thomas's furni lishes the following in festing (Mrticntara. "|i be it engaged ill the affair belonged to I lie italaoit, lb, sloop. Commander, Edmund Wilson. . j, 7(, is a remarkably fine vessel of about 100 ., ,,ol?cre rigged, with immense sails She is of a'i celebrity mi ihe const, is armed with four 12 [niters, Hnil had a mixed crew, composed chiefly ppaniards, amounting to about 5H ? and wns [ipped for any villainous service, whether slave liing or piracy. flie Pantaloon had been baffled in her chase of vessel, .apposed to he a slaver, for two or three -.and ii appears I nun what our correspondent has I, the pirate after leading Ihe Pantaloon away .. Thomas', and ou:-sailuig lier, doubled on the Lei, i.fld th' ii ran lo Lagos; but Captain Wilson L too old IU1 officer on the coast to be taken in, and on the morning oi the 2tith of May the ?!oop and the stranger caught sight of each other, about two miles distant, on Lagos, becalmed. The pirute hoisted no colors, mid the Captain of the Pantaloon, destrou* of renewing his attentions, sent the cutter and two whale boats, under the command ol the First Lieutenant, Mr. Lewis de T. Provost, with the master, Mr. J. T. Croute, and the boatswain, Mr. Pasco, with marines and seamen, amounting to ubout thirty altogether, to make a more intimate acquaintance with the stranger, taking special care, however, to be lulJy aware of a warm reception The pirate gave the boat an indication of what they were to exjieet, us they neared, by opening on them ii heavy fire ot round shot, grajie anil canister, in such a spirited style that, after returning the com pliment by a volley of musketry, the boats prepared for the hurd work. Animated bv the show of re sistance, each boat now emulated the other in reach ing the enemy, the pit ite continuing a sharp fire as they steadily advanced, the murines us briskly using their muskets. In hull an hour Iroin the discharge of the first gun from the pints, the bouts of the Pan taloon wero alongside, Lieutenant Provost and Mr. Pasco on the starboard, and Mr. Croute in the cut ter, tin the port side. The pirate crew, sheltering themselves as much as possible, nevertheless con tinued to lire the guns, loading them with all sorts ol missiles?bullets, nails, lead, &c , and amidst a shower of these, our brave sailors and marines dashed on boxrd. Lieutenant Prevost and his party, in the two boats notwithstanding the warm reception, were soon on the deck of the prize. The master boarded on the port bow, and despite of the formidable resistance and danger, followed by one of his boat's crew, ac tually attempted to enter the port as they were firing the gun from it. He succeeded in getting through, but the seconder was knocked overboard by the discharge?the gallant tellow, however, noihing daunted, was in an instant up the side again, taking part with the master, who was engaged in a single encounter with one or two of the rascals. Having gained the deck after a most determined resistance they now encountered the pirates hand to hand, when the cutlas and the bayonet did the remainder of the work. Lieutenant Prevost finally succeeded I in capturing the vessel, but the pirates lought despe rately, and it was not until seven of their number lay dead on the deck, und seven or eight more were severely wounded, that they ran below or yielded. | It may naturally be supposed that in such a hard and close struggle, the gallant boats' crews did not 1 escape unscathed. We are sorry to say that a fine J able seaman, named Henry Jackson, was killed, and a private Royal Marine was so severely wounded I that he died a very short time after. The master I was severely wounded ; Pasco, the boatswain, was ! slightly wouuded; as were also four others, Carrtck, ! the Captain's coxswain; 8outhton, a quarter inus i ter; llarmer, an able seaman, and a marine named | Freemantle. An able seaman, named Jones, was I severely wounded. The affair had excited a great sensation on the : coast, and the men of war are loud in their congra ! tillations on the success of the Pantaloon. India and China. The Overland Mail arrived in London on the 1st instant. I he news from Scinde is of .some interest The tract of country on the western bank of the Indus IZZ * ? d 10 {h? governor by Meer Ali Moorad having been invaded and plundered by tlie neigh boring tribes, a had been deemed expedient to send a wing of the Bombay Native Infantry for the pur pose of chastising the marauders; and the non-ar rivalol news from this detachment has led to the inference that reinforcements would be wanted,and that the affair had been found to be more serious than was in the first instance anticipated T he controversy respecting the merits or de ments of Sir C. Napier raged as fiercely as ever j and was now no longer confined to the newspapers! i The salt duties^vere also a subject of discussion, ' on of course, also of unfavorable comment I I he imperative necessity which exists for' afTord i ing some new and improved means of communica tion across the Egyptian desert is becoming more apparent every day. The Hindostan steamer was | drained for two days at Suez by the loss of two of j the mail boxes lor Oalcutia. The accident is attri ! buted to one of the camels having strayed during the j night; and, notwithstanding that every exertion i U,i 'ii i m,6glng were not discovered l rJ ? 5 Hindostan sailed. If the mails should be recovered, ihey will be forwarded bv the Oueen steamer to Bombay on the 23d. Surely such astute ' of things requires a remedy. ? The cholera continued to rage?parttculurlv in i Scinde. The mortality at Sukkur was so great ^hat I the bazaars were deserted. ; From Afghan istan we have no news of interest ? ! The notorious Mohammed AkhbarKhHii had prese ! Prophe t at Mecca P^'^ a pilgrimage to the At Lahore, Jowahir Singh, having attempted to j seize Gliolab Singh, had been defeated after a san I guinary battle, in which he lost 3000 men i Private fetters from Mauritius,of 28ih Mav state that inconsequence of the scarcity of rice at Bour-' ! ",e Government had offered a premium on the | importation of that article. I By the China mail, of the 15ih Mav ilaiweam ih-.i ; who hail deededv2?h"d r" 1 ? | asea'."i the Cabinet as Assistant Minister i an honor which his predecessor Keshen had : A native pa^r reports a most horrible case of da , cony or gang robery, in a district near Calcutta. \ : hand of dacoits attacked and entered the house of a i ,tt,ni,>'comprised an unusual number h After mutilating ten or twelve women m a horrible manner, they retired with their boory. i Some of their victims have died from their wounds I T,^Nr^CvrBrrWKEN t-het Engijs" and run Nz Tivwi at Madagascar.?In the beginning of May . last, HanavaJo Manjaka, the Queen of Madagascar I issued orders tint all the English and Frencn resi ding in her dominions should, within eleven days !iC?"a her.8ubrc^ h/viog themselves register ed and naturalised as Malagaches, or that they should immediately quit the island. On the receipt 1 of this'intelligence, the Governor of the Maritiu' or William bomm, despatched her Majesty's schooner Thunder with the information to the ^,n ! ? station at the Cape of Good Hope, gi Javga 0T^.?Plain to touch on his Zl Tamatave, and to tell the terrified foreigners inlV v ? %111b|1 governor of the Mantius and the hrench Governor of Bourbon would with out delay, send succour to them. The Thunder hlr m ? !". u- M*untlus pn the 5lh of June, and her Majesty s ship Conway proceeded to Tamarave ! L-" , 7l-hfandthe Governor of Bourbon sent the t rench ship of war Zelee and Berceau to meet the I v.onway. it appears ihat the attempt to negociate was unsuccessful, and an obstinate conHirt took 1 returned t'la .iy VI ^nghsh nnd French ships I i J.eturn<'0 ?o the Mauritius and Bourbon for ui i te,Ti!nt8' t,lking ?ff from Tamat've the Lnghsli and French subjects, who were I The ("h'n ate cause r of the quarrel. Hie following account of the &f|dir is taken from a Mauritius paper of June 28ih :?"Her Maies !/ | fri?:'t.e Conway, and his French Majesty's ship Zelee and the Berceau, met in Tamative Road- ac cording to the arrangement agreed to by the Gov ernors of Bourbon and Mauritius. The object of their voyage was to obtain from Ranavalo Maniakii less harsh conditions than those which she had im posed upon the European traders, whom she had cido,.?fiW mimediate expulsion and theconfis 2 J ''J*'''W^'f they did not become nat uralized Malgash, that is, slaves. The representa tives el the two nations not succeeding in their ne ! tails if ?fh "V,'i ''"ute c.0M,bHt ,f'"k Hace, the de tads <1 winch have been brought by tlie Conwav. hv?n u I1 !,,1(lred !l"a hfty men, of whom 100 were reneh soldiers, and the others belonging to the ' (Wdn VJlS t|iireVhrl,m' ",",Pr ,hp c?mmand of ?l jam heiscck and Lieutenant Heseltine, landed ? nib-afternoon of the 15th instant, and advanced i r t'"nder,a *>m,Tp 'irt* fr,?m the fort and battery of grape and musketry. The enemv was driven out of the battery, and tfieguna we"e"LT-d : ' :S;rn' W' had been 81Zo?"l J ue in, fort itself was stormed and taken Tiiev here discovered liie real fort, which is a circular !rte!!nind<!r?t,ngal|OUt3,og,,n9' Wl,lch WPr?' case So feet'hu-h ?n/ CU gallery. The wall is about sai fe winih P """ofoacd by a ditch of about the sunt width. I ossession was kept of the ton of the fireZJn^Trll? ?f ha'f H" h"!,r' lind ? conlLnt tin Kept up. Having no means of hreachino the 3V?.?W3 rm" ?? j Knsi.?i. &%***? and the' oiher with '"^lanyakli,""'mscn'be.'l ndy !'!nn! -'.'T RUrtrd house, custom house, and considerable part of tiie town. The bring from the ships of war was excellent Th \ landed next day, and carried off all the remainini I Europeun property. The wounded were all brouglu on, bnf not th#? killed, whose headH were next dav exposed on the beach, stuck on pikes. The men ol war and all tlie merchant ships sailed from ihe har "or. T he loss in the conllict was as follows ' Lnglish ?Four incn killed, and one officer nnd ?leven men wounded. . f'r1?cli?Three officers and thirteen men kiil ,.an "J" officer and forty-two men wounded, i c ,and Berceau lost each a topmast 'vr" p?pn,5'; 'he Conway had only ? the .-toiw' ??'i ? |Nearly all their halls passed over tl ' j 1 anchored about 800 yards from the shore. -Lombat/ Gentleman's Uazettfjuiy 11 Lpi.tivation of Cotton In the FASTlvnivs ? urn CWcTJ?l 7r tTOm U,P ManthvsUr (iua"i s'1, ."'mSy ""ciyed some information re t n ii I ? ! "" ? !"Trov,'d varieties ol cot ton in ilu Last Indies, winch will riot be withoui interest to the great bulk of our readers We have stated, on (ormer occasions, that .be "?n cms made in the cultivation of the American cotton plwt had tailed ; and ro to a certain point that was iren '?ray thenar, ffpon the rich andstro^ 7a??ffS "' "hal, mid e?aie other purtn of the peninaula thr xperimenu ftad been unsuccessful, owing partly to the plain running too much to loaf, aud partly to the altdcka of ln.ieots, whilst on aortic drier soils, the plants had been nearly destroyed by the exces sive drought of the first two years, whicn at the same time verv trijunoutlv affected the grain and other crops. It appears, however, that in the neighbor hood of Coimbatore, in Southern India, better suc cess has Httended the experiment ; very good cot ton having been drown, though hitherto at a cost winch would render the cultivation unreinunerative. It is thought, however, that, when grown by the na tives, who can carry on ttie^cultivuiion of their land on much more moderate terms than Europeans, it may be aflorded at rates which will bring it into consumption in this country. The part of India, however, which appears best calculated for the growth of the American varieties of the cotton plant, and where the cultivation has been most extensively and successfully prosecuted, is the cotton district lying in central India, to the ' y, whe eastward of Bombay, where the climate is favorable to the plant, being neither too dry nor too moist, and where exi<ernnentH oil a large scale are still proceed ing, at the expense of the East India Company. These experiments are under the direction of Mr. Mercer, one of tfte American planters sent out a few years ago ; who, last year, had three thousand acres under cultivation, and expected to have this year, about twenty thousand acres, all planted with New Orleans cotton- But the cultivation is not con fined to the ex|ierimental elforts of Mr. Mercer, for the ryots in the districts have taken it up, and find the New Orleans cotton plant quite as profitable as any unirrigated crop which they produce. There are blso saw-gins in active operation, under Mr. Mercer's management; and it is exacted that some ol the cotton, grown and cleaned in the district, will speedily make its appearance in the Liverpool mar ket Hitherto, however, the produce has been sold to the native manufacturers, who have discovered its superiority over the produce of the indigenous plant, and give very good prices for it, for making their own fabrics. Fashions for Heptcmber. [From the London and 1'aris Ladies'.Magazine of Fashion.] L'outil is much used in drosses intended for country wear, those with green or blue atripeo on an ecru ground are embroidered with a very narrow braid, and are often made with corsages a basques, with pockets ? Robes peignoirs, in toiles do Chine, gros do Naples striped lengthways, orfoulaids in horizontal stripes, are also fashionable. Narrow fringes are ingieat request, made in every variety, as is also the dentelle de Gren ade, which forms a pretty contrast on satins and watered silks ; gimps a jours, are much used on shot silks. Some autumnal dresses are trimmed with four rows of fringe of gradual width. Toilettes, entirely of black, have been fashionable last month in Paris, for visiting dress; they are much re lieved by the quantity of lace used on them, such as four rows of narrow lace en tablior; largo lace sleoves, aud lace scarf, and black lace bonnet, ornamented with a co lored llower, also five and 6ix fiounces of black lace and cannczous, with sleeves of black lace are worn; some redingotes are made this season with the pointed backs a la grand mere. The prettiest form of corsage fortar latanne, and materials of clear transparent texture, is tiiat u la vierge; the fulness confined round the top in a band, with square shoulder strap; this style revives the narrow ceintuie with small buckles. Slight taffetas, in all light colors, are worn for ovening dress, with trimmings ol flounces, cut in deep festoons, and edged with narrow fringe, or a narrow blonde neigo; the corsage pointed with berltie of the same; sometimes on these large herthes narrow luce is laid, but tbey arc usually plain. 1'ietty travelling cloaks are made of grey levantine, lined with flannel or merino, checked in dark blue, green or red. Scarfs with hoodB arc also w ?rn.? Bonnets a la Suisse, chevriere, or glaneuse, accompany all toilettes de campagne, ornamented with field (low ers; they aie sometimes lined with colored silk, and trimmed witli black velvet. For pailles de riz, Leg horns, Sic., plumes of small feathers are very fashiona ble, sanies marabouts, pink and black, are used oublack lace bonnets. The Crops. The line weather, which may be said to have set in about the '.20th ult., in the districts which supply the Lon don murket had an immediate effect in checking the dis position to enter upon speculative purchases in Mark Lane. Still an opinion has prevailed that tho yield of Wheat will be deficient, and holders ol Foreign have therefore beeu rather firmer in upholding prices than coahl have been expected, tho fall from the highest point being 3s to -Is per quarter. At all our markets held since the 17th, the show of samples has been moderate only, still prices could not bo maintained, and upon each article a small decline has occurred. A few samplos only of new Wheat have been exhibited, they are gene rally in damp condition, owing to their having been har vested too hastily, and prices have varied from 4tfs to tSOs, according to quality. [From the Loudon Mark Lune Express, Sept. 1] Tho weather has, since our last, been highly uuipi cious for bringing the grain crops to lnatiuity in the backward districts, and lor securing the corn whore al ready ripe Blight sunshine, with uiying breezes, were precisely what was wanted after so great a quantity ol lain; and these have been experienced in all parts of the kingdom throughout the week; should September prove equally lavoruble. the wheat harvest would terminate much more satisfactorily than atone time appeared like ly; still we much question whether any weather, how e'ver propitious, can now moko good the ill effects of the wet, cold summer. The most prevalent complaint, and that from which the greatest deficiency in the produce is feared, has all along been the blanks caused in the ear by blight. The reports of the mischief done thereby may have been exaggerated, hut from their almost universal character, it can scarcely he supposed that the injury complained of was wholly without foundation; indeed, from peitiunttl observation, we are satisfied that, from the cold and vet during the time of blossoming, the ear set imperfectly. This delect it is plainly impossible to reme dy ; and though wo may hope that the quality will bo lar better than it could bave been il the rain had contin ued longer, we cannot, under all circumstances divest ourselves of the impression, that tho yield per acre will he found considerably short of anaveruge. Wo sincere ly trust that we maybe wrong in this conclusion, and shall ho happy to hear from such of our agiicultural lrien is us huve put the matter to the test, by thrashing a poition of the crops, the opinions they entertain on the subject. Vv hilst the prospects in regard to the result of the wheat harvest have undergone so decided an improve ment, the accounts of the injury sustained by the potato orop have greatly increased. It is now certain that in many of the southern and western counties the disease is extending, in 1 should it unfoitunately spread to the east and north, th?? consequences would be very serious. A material deficiency in the produce of potatoes must, sooner or luter, have a decided influence on the con luinption ol bread-stuti's; and the undoubted fact ol at least u partial tailure in this root, in conjunction with tbo reasonable supposition thnt the yield of wheat will also be short, is strong ground for concluding that the value of the latter will rule higher from this tirno till the har vest of 1810, than it has done the past twelve months. For the present, however, the tiadu in wheat has, as might hive been expected, been influenced by the change from remarkably wet and ttngenial weather to thatol a completely opposite character. By our advices from Scotland w e le.n n that though the rain* liatl ceased there, the weather had not been nearly so auspicious as that lately experienced here The eut ting ofoats and barley had, it seeins, been pretty gene rally commenced in the south; but even j 'he most for um d districts the wheat harvest a ill scai .y be begun till about the middle of Septen From I'eland we continue t oceivo satisfactory ac counts of the weather and the crops. In tbo southern parts of the I a good deal of corn has already been carried in, and larmors, we are told, express themselves sati-fied with the result. The line weather and flat reports from thiN side of the channel, combined, had caused pri ces of wheat, as well as those of oats, to give way, more or less, at several of the principal markets, but not suffi ciently to leave a margin for profit on shipments to ting land. The transactions in free Foreign wheat have been on so restricted a scale as to render it difficult to quote prices correctly ; in the absence of extensive sales the value of the article may be considered as having re mained nominally unaltered; but to have induced buyers to supply themselves freely it would have been neces sary to bavo subaiitted to some abatement. September II.?The arrivals of all corn nre moderate. The Krtglish wheat remaining over from Monday is held tiimly at that day's prices, and which have been realised when sales were made. There is some demand for low qualities of foreign for exportation We have lately said very little respecting the probable yield and quality of spring sown corn and pulse, but as the | eriod for harvesting these crftps has now arrived, we deem it right to lay helore our leadeis such informs lion as we have horn time to time been able to collect.? Ilsrley is generally described as oxtiemeiy luxuriant, so much >o that its weight has caused it to be much more extensively lodged than cither Wheat or Onts. From this circumstance it may lie concluded that a large pro poition ol tho crop must have suffered in point ol quail y; but the quantity will, we think,be above an average. Oats are nlso, with very few exceptions, favorably spo ken of, not only in respect to yield, but likewise as to quality. Tho reports relative to Beans and Peas vary materially in different localities,but on the whole we aie inclined to think that little reason exists to apprehend a deficiency of either of these articles. As compurod with either of the three weeks immedi. atoly preceding, the arrivals of Wheat coastwise into Loudon, show a material dociease, 8,V>fl qrs. having been reported during the week ending this (Saturday) even ing; for the time ol year, however, and considering that nearly tho whole bus consisted ot old, the supply is not short. In tlio quantity exhibited at Mark Lane, by land cat ringe samples from the home counties, the lulling oil' has been greater than in tho receipts coastwise. On Wednesday, the Liscx, Kent and Suffolk stands woro propeily supplied, and on Friday thore were only a few rims fresh up Irom the first named county. The millers have, throughout the week, conducted tneir operations with great caution. Tho little business done on Wed nesday, was at about previous prices; but ori Friday there wasmoio anxiety to soil, which gave purchasers a slight advantage. Tho transactions in free foreign Wheat have been oil so restricted a scalo hn to render It difficult to quote pricos correctly; In the absence of extensivo sates the value of the article may bo considered as having remain ed nominally unaltered, but to have induced buyers to supply themselves freely it would have been necessary to have submitted to some abatement. Bonded parcels have nlso been neglected, though in mnny cases ort'cied at terms which would not previously have been accepted. I'he weekly average appears now to have touched the highest point it is likely at present to attain, and unless Circumstances should hereafter occur to give a fresh im petus to tho trade, the duty cannot lie expected to fall tie low Ids. )>cr qr. The market has been scantily supplied with English ind Scotch Oats, nor have the arrivals from Ireland been by any means large ; having, however, received. 37,-Jls qis from abroad, there has been no scarcity ol this grain, superior qualities ot F.nglish end Scotch have command ed high rates, and the best samples of Irish hnve sold at quite last Monday's quotations The lower descriptions ol the latter have been affected by the abundance of foreign on the market, and have in partial instances been disposed of at slightly reduced tunns. The bulk of the trrivsi from abroad is from Archangel; the first receipts from thence sold at XU. per qr. duty paid, subsequently ,,J1,0 ? - ?nd U>ii week vis. i*, q, }lM oe. come the current rate. According' to the moit recent advices from the conti neut, it appears thut the weather underwent a favorable ? , Holland Krance, about th. Mme sequently ?ade known as to the probable yield buto^'th. I?. ! .1 UrusseiH. Altogether about 20,000 urs iiaiJ chained BKlch 47?*^to?47 ? 6<f"ntJ qU\litiei' ^ a? ed, very little business had been done eaher ,n whea"or css.1 Szzfr"?"''?"?' "???>"?'?' ?" --iiSu,' hence having had iomo influence reports uom to cZ?unicateediterrB,,ean POrt, We ha? nothi?S "?w .tg^jSsBS-SSSS 1 ties had been driven up to 27s nr. 8 or ?i r varie board. ?d..per qr. free on Markets. 1 London Mo.nkv Market, Sept. 3.?The Lnrluh Funds I have presented little change Iron, the u.uM routine of , business during the last fortnight. We are happy to an nounce that the weather hen undergone a compile change and the last ten day. have been warm .nnny and I Jiliiw i t *Yihhe,i for ,iai veHt purpotes. It 1H now ^ lully anticipated that if it continue, of which there in i 1 tho,,Kh late, will generally be gatheied in good condition The line weather ha? I ?iuickening eftoct upon tiio tailway share market whicn has been 111 a much excited state, and generallv prices both ol established lines! and of those only prol jec ed, have advanced. Jnthe latter a wild mania pre : revuiaion.10 """eur 'h?rtly Wi" bnng about a ruiutms The Consol Market has been rather flat to-day with out any assignable cause. The following are the closing price* Consols for Money left nfl' 98 j to J- and lor the Account 99 to J; Bank Stock 211} to 213} Kxchenuer Bills 4osi to 47s premium; India Stock 272 to 274 Threo {TenuCl fo'M ?9i t0s T^rce-and-a Quarter per , Cents 102} to}, and Long Annuities II 7-ie. ! m.iD . S" "*\rket there has been little doing ? tho | *.ad^?"a |Ur0,?|fth,0 "ow"from Mexico, however, cans oil a considerable decline in Mexican stock. The dis ; turbancesin Spam caused also a slight re action from which, however, they soon recovered Tho following arc the closing pncest-Spanish Ave per cent 273 to I three per centsto J, Belgian 100 to 101; Bra/ifian& to . 0, Buenos Ayresdl toS3; Chilian 102 to 104; Colum MWi'Danl,h ??i to ??i; Dutch two and a half per ii io8?P" C""" ' 11 3' " ?i London, Sept. 3.?Trade continues healthy in all its branches; increased demand prevails for produce and the !h?i?l 'l?' Porexl,1ort- while the home trade supply themselves freely ami prices of many articles have im 1 l>ri>Vn i ?i overland mail arrived on the 30th ult?it left Bombay 19th July,and brings dates to 9th Jnh lrom Calcutta, and '.4th May lrom China, but no commercial news of importance. Ashes?Stock 1305 bids. Canada and Pear-u, r ; "i?"101?'! I'oU held at 23s tid,' onn tin Cochineal in brisk demand and 2d dearer; 900 bags arrived lrom Honduras, which will sell well ? : 1!?,!''- >V|<'IY1S I n Ss 8d> blttck fls Id alls 9J; Mex. silver i Ss aiSs 3d; black Ss 4da 6s lOd, at which 120 bags sold inv f m5 ' Locoa little done, but prices firm. Sheath nnrt?H P1 Pri'n de?larli? al ,od I,er lb- 80,1 hkely to be sup Sem? 1. r,CeS of.coffe1a in h?tne market steady. A good demand lor export, and about 13,000 bags changed hands The r? K1 ??" r??f98' 8ti Dom 3,1 ,0 a4>- and Rio 32s to 35s. ihe result of the sale in Holland 20th ult. when onlv mit of dJL'9??. bgK8 of 163,235 oflered, were takeu at the li linbt^r ia- has rather checked tho demand, and though y*1"/ brrn' buyers seem disposed to nut A,?l'i?tiU| 0 th,? Doy'" regular sales, 11th and 15th " ? frAt Dambro and Antwerp likewise, less business is : .ri t! ^.t' same cause; but at Trieste, where stocks af.'y reduced, it has further advanced. Corn trade much dei.ressed and new Knglish Wheat sold from 48., t0 56 jmr quarter; old 2s to 3s cheaper, so that thore would appear little chance, with flue weather of a lower duty on foreign thau 16s per or' in lW t n?.Ws s' .wll0Ht bond quite neglected I ^ lv ooi ; 8 P?r qr' '?T-Cr- aV 8" "?"r in bon.1 nomi nally 2.s to 24s and Canadian duty paid 30s per brl r'bor advance occurred in I:amuhor, ?6 15s l.m uni t ?.Uit lljt. and only fine saleable; Turkey Old tni i a 2T ^d now asked; bin in Auitni ?r, t0 ?10rfBengal Sufflower ?5 to ?8; Shellac 28s to 52s. Hemp ?Clean advanced at St. Petersburg, hut dull here at ?27 5. per torn Manilla wanted, and good quality w ouki at ?2|Fto . / ?i? P?ir tOD' Ky' ver>' slow of sa,e t ? 'or dew rotted; our Ropemakeri Stlik D ^re ss ,nc,,rred in working tt, com pared with Russian, varying from 18 to 20 per cent- this arises, we apprehend, from the imperfect manner of cleaning it. Hides?River Plate salted are Id to }.l dear ^a?31dnir l^tM4,d' ?f A,n" 8ale? confined to 8W at -Ud per lb Dry generally scarce, and good very OoT' LJ. ld deater-anfl sales of the month 10of usuallv il ?Lv?a er -very oxtensive, but at uu ? l !.i P ??' owlnP f0 Sreat stocks, lndi go?Notluag new from Calcutta in respect to cron fixe7!or-th6()t0t(iCh,|HffaM St 33'?898 laSt Jear; ncxt Falaa lixed lor <ih Oct., and will consist of an ununuallv lnrro quantity 16 264 ch being already declared. 151 ch \fa niila yesterday sob ftom Is to 3s 5d for ord to fine, being full prices. A brisk demand for Iron foi railw ay piirpo 1? PnCa" lo"kl"f "P- buyers of com bars in \t'a es at ?7 10s, and rails ?! 0s a ?10. Scotch Pig Iron taken "C0.;j>',rbl? at gradually advancing pri ces. DOO tons were (Jone yesterday at 77s tid upon the ?10Ifi's'ai ,'ere,,*-? 1,0 lo"8er sellers thereat. Swedish ?10 Lis a x I. It is quoted ?10 10s at (Jottenhurg? Laid wanted, and would readily bring 43s u 41s LeiKl One or two parcels M O just arrived sold at ?t? <ra yrhZj-"'SCe;! ' ^ in 8?od demand at ^C7 !S? ?82 bi '. ps?!^! I Bperm ?80 for American, and i , 7. , ' y?,ltJ)?rn, l?e*t, *o allow the lone duty ?'1l .malo0.ma1,^31 '?!(;ocoa Nut3? a 3is 6d peKrcwt;'Pa]m 28 a; Linseed 21 a 24s 3d per cwt. Rice -Bengsl again fid siit'. ? ,'ani ea*erly sought for from 17 to^Hs, bd. Saltpetre at 24 a 27s. Raw Silk quiet bu to ioe.7?.rvm; 3?-? ba% T,"atlee so,d from 18? for ordinary to 22s for^ery lino. I ublic sales declared lor to-morrow of about luOO Bengal and 500 China Present stock s?0 SbifuM- *' Spelter, ?23 10s a ?24-holders firm, but little doing. Spices-Sales limited, hut quota or V'.T^ ma,nta,n1e1d Seeds?Linseed, 40. a 43s per qr. Red Clover would bring 42s a 48s, and perhaps 60s per cwt, duty paid Of honie trade Sugar, only- 4000 hlids and 23,000 hags taken since our last, owing to small suppiy, but prices are no cheaper. Sales Kore gn con fined to 4000 boxes bro. and ' yell. Ilav. 29s to 3^2" 780 white at 42s; 8,o cases Bahia br. 2tis to 27s; white a'ls to 32s, an 1 a cargo white Pernam in his at 32s. Tho Com pany s sale in Holland 21st uit. went ofl brisklv the whoie jib 437 baskets finding buyers at prices fully -jfl. above July rates, and in the other near ports, as well as 'JL t ?,?i, rrai?ean1 ''/K'os "re ufaln rather dearer. Su- ! gnr at St. l etershurg steady; fine old wh. Ilav. sold at 31 j ro and crushed lumps at 314 to 32 ro. Tallow very i firm . 4 3d to 41s 6d for P Y C, both on the^ sjmt ?d tiii ,1 v-IV?'T,V , iv?r, "ate 37s t0 ??? N. Am 68s. 1 6d. to 4 J'h. N.S. Wales 37s. 6d. to 43s? and K. I, 39 to 43, lietica 1 ,n firm at 88s. Tea market pretty steady An impr??vetl demand for Tobacco, and about 1-100 hh<ls' principally com. Ky. Leaftaken for re-sale at U<1 to -'Id ? 1 other sales (or the month 1500 full prices but i though the market is firmer, wo cannot notice any deci ded advance. Turpentine dull, and good rough dtflicult ot su e at Hs ; Spirits 35s for Br. Whalebone Tower, and Am. hard to sell at ?190 for N. W. and ?210 for S. both duty paid. 1 ransactions in American Securities very limited, and quotations nominal. I'enn. declined to 67} London Hop Market, Sept. 2.?A steady demand and i previous rates well supported. Duty ?174,000. A pock- i et of new Sussex sold 8 ds per cwt. Liverpool Cotton Markf.t, Aug. 29.?The Cotton ; market had a steady appearance during the early part of the week, when the weather was still dull and gloomy, and previously to the arrival of the steamer. But the ! bright and apparently settled weather of the last three days, together with the accounts by the last packet, which are generally considered to be in favor of holders, have given us a strong and somewhat advancing market. The actual change in the quotations is hut slight, but there is a decided increase of confidence and firmness with which die article is held, and there can hardly be any doubt that, with a good harvest-time, our market Will do more than support its ground. 9,300 Ameiican and 4,400 Egyptian have been taken on speculation, and 1,000 American, 100 1'ernnm, 60 Surat, and 100 Kgy'i ??gyuan, forevpnit. The total number of sales amount of 43,930 bales Sept. 3.?The sales of Cotton in the last four days have been nearly 40,000 bags. Tho market, under the influence ol a good demand, is looking up in price. The lair qualities and upwards in American are not materially changed, hut the middling sorts,which the speculators chiefly uirect their attention to, are more nearly one-quarter than one-eighth higher than they stood this day week, and ail other descriptions are more or less affected. The firm and steady market may ho at tributed entiiely to the good harvest weather which we ate now estjoytng. The following are the daily sales since last Friday I? Saturday 8,000 3 000 on speculation. Monday 10 000 4.000 " Tuesday 9,000 4 000 " Wednesday. ....... .12,000 0,000 " Liverpool Corn Market, Sept. 2.?Except n fair sup ply ot Irish and Canadian Flour, the arrivals from nil quarter* into this port, are, on the whole, more limited than of late. A succession of splendid weather here, with similar account* recently irom various parts of this country and Ireland, suppress, lor the instant,all ox tensivo operation* in tho leading corn marts of the kingdom; which, in conjunction with the progress now lining made in the harvest around us, and the declining reports received this morning from Mark Lane, have conduced to render the proceedings at our Corn Kx change to-day quite as inanimate as wo have lately de scribed; and this, notwithstanding serisus complaints from many counties of the condition and qi ality of the new wheats, as well as of the yield Of the latter, many samples wne brought forwnrd this morning by tho neighboring growers, with several parcels from Ireland, part of which were tolerably good, hut mostly sofl and inferior; and the prlcos of each running from 7s to 7s lOd per 70 lb They were chiefly disposed of to consumers. All description* ol old wheat, however, met an extreme ly dull Mile, and being offered lower again to day, must lie noted 4d to fld per 70 lb under last Tuesday's rates. Flour, likewiee, continued to meet very little attention, although offered at a reduction ol 2s per sack, and 2s per barrel below the quotation* of this day week. Bariey, malt, beans, and pe.iso.upon a very limited inquiry, le mained nominally at former prices. Old oats, attracting very little attention, were further depressed to-day, ma king the decline of tho week 2d per 43 lb; whilst a parcel of good new Irish realized 3? 8d. Oatmeal, being neglected, Was Is C?,t per 240 lb. cheaper than on this day se'nnight In bonded grain or flour, no transactions were reported. From the Circular of J kC. Kirkpatriek, of Sept. 2.? crices whicH lisvo Varied irom daj "to day wfth the'y. rvin/.ute of the weather. The frvorable changei which has now taken place ha? had a decided eflect in discou raging (peculation, end the sales of the last ten days have in consequence been extremely limited, at dec! ? uiug rates for all article. The harve.t la now proceed ing rapidly in most parte of the country, and^tha ac count., on the whole, a. to the yield and qtwlity of the Wheat crop, ure more favorable than could haye been expected. All the other grain croon ure good. Iu the early pait of the month theio was a large buaiueas done In Out., Oatmeal. Pea., die., at higher rate, than had been previously current ; but the maiket has again decline.! for these article., and uui present quotatious represent the latest tiausactions Considering all the circumstau ce. affecting our maiket?the leduced stock, ol grain held in ttii? country?the lute harve.t and the probably deficient yield in consequence ?in connection with a very extended consumption of all article, of food, and a partial tailure in the potato crop?it .eems likely that the present decline in prices will soon be arrested, and that a firmer market will speedily succeed the present depression. Avkbace Phice ok Grain. M'At. Brly. Outt. Ryr. Bus- Ptas. Flour I.ilv 19 ..DOB 19 6 *2' "8 99 9 40 10 0 Ju v -H 1 1 " 5 31 7 40 3 38 10 " 0 Aua.i t' 49 3 29 8 99 X 34 6 40 4 41 0 0 0 Autusia 44 3 297 22? 33 10 11 U 39 0 0 0 ' 29 4 24 2 34 I 412 39 T U 0 ffiE3::::..*o 299 v? ? i 41? 3?ii 00 AK.reiftttf aver sfeeks' "'n ? 89 6 ? i 33 5 40 8 39 7 0 0 Duty on Koreiisu seoMseek l? ? 9 C 6 0 9 6 2 6 3 6 10 10 Do on* snadiau 1 0 1 6 1 6 1 0 0 6 0 6 0 7* Ooc:ioh?i;fnu:h4 0 16 ^ .0 <,? 00 3 0 Liverpool MARRET.-The decline in the price of Bee quotod in our last circular, having had the effect ed drawing more attention to American, we hate ?*P?" rienced an improved demand since then.the.aUsoftlio month reaching over 1400 tierce., so that our stock is now considerably reduced. The sales made so far have b. en principally at the quotations of last month, but holders now ask is advance, ia accordance with wmc we give our present quotatior i .,,i . nave the prospect of easily maintaining this aH -n Pork we cannot quote an) improved doma eoutiuuing to have a decided preference, at an,. ' sto 6. oil the puce Of American, the greater , i the latterdiow on the market being too . ? suit ttie tastes buyers. The sale of < h.-. ? 'es active, and our market is still baro of stock, in., .ate imports having been takon oil'at the full extreme ol our quotations. 1 he prospects of the trade are good, and though we do not expect present rates to he maintained, yet there must he a steady and large demand at fair prices during Hie win ter Grease Butter has still a quick sale, at a furthered vance iu price. The demand will not continue, howev er, beyond the present month. There having been no stock of Lard ou the market, the business ol the month was confined to the sale of the small import noted above which was tuken on landing, at advanced rates, our highest quotations being now readily obtainable for qualities. Until .took accumulates, present rates will he maintained. Tallow also advanced in price, with every prospect of a higher currency being maintain ed lor it in ttie coming season thun we have lately quoted. For Hides the demand has been very active, at an es tablished ndvanco of |d per lb ou all qualities, and .a the supplies for some months must be limited, holders are firm n asking a further odvance. With larger imports of Hemp the market is lower. ?19 10s to ^ having been taken for several parcels of secondary quality? *'ld ?11 being now the top quotation lor any American. Ashes have had a fair rale during the ? *"'ithout any change in their value, 23s for Po? and 24s for Peart heme usually asked, but extensive sales could not be made overMs 6d and 48s 6d. For Clove weed there,1s still a speculative inquiry, but nil stock being now out of importer' bands, there have been no transactions lately . For prime parcels of American there would be a lreo .sale, at some advance on late rates, kor limothy ( Sped there is no inquiry whatever. Ol Lead, the uin vols from the United States of late have been consider able all or which have sold readily at A1S in boml. Tobicco has improved lately in demand and some qualities have brought prices ? v ? steadv at irarket lor all kinds is Arm. Bees Wax is steady ui ?7 lf,s in Oils there is no new feature to notice. The stock of Sperm is accumuhting, and the market con. e quently dull at ?84. Southern W liale Oil brings ?31 to ?32, with little stock. . Imports of North American Produce, from Ut to 81 st August 1844, inclusive.?From United States, Beef, 49. tcs4i)brls; Hams. 31 cks; Tallow, 848 hhds -isbils Lard IS bris 1844 kegs ; Butter, 448 cks : < bxs ? Ashes, 101 pot; Hides, 1446. krom Canada, Beet, 107 bids ; Ashes, 810 pot, 149 pearl; Hour, 1188 bils. State ok Trade in Manchester.?A lengthened pe riod of unusual anxiety ha. happily been .ucxeedad V one of cheerfulness anil hope. A long season ol uniavor able weather which had engendered, and which no doubt has iniured the crops, hut to what extent, time alone can deterniine? very painful misgivings as to the safety of tlie harvest lias passed iuto a change of the most desira ble and beneficial character. The natural influence of the change has been very perceptible in every branch ol business. .Matkefs, which during the bail weather, were much depressed, are now comparatively firniand1 ani mated Here it is particularly tho case, where the de mand generally has become much moie active, attended | wtth an improvement in the value ol many description. | of both Cloth and Varus, with a further improving ten- j dency. Stocks continue to he light, and the reasons It prospects of business still encouraging, unless sonio un to ward iuteriuption is experienced. Pacililies lor com mSl purposes, we fear, will be contacted Money, I whicli is already higher in the discount market, will be ? dearer as'the scarcity of it increases by the de mand for carrying out the various domestic aad loreign railways iu which the spirit of extiavagant speculation it would appear, great as it hitherto has been, to be: only in its infancy in this part of the country. The country trade is improving. Upon no other branch has the change in tho weather baen more manifest. If the liaiveame well secured, the autumn business will form a good one, as independent of other causes, the great amount of mo ? nfl'v ciiculating through tho medium of the ditleiciit rail wire? w?l 1promote u consideiable increase ... the con Munption o both food and clothing. < otton continues X: price-the sales of the month, in the port o 1 ivernool exceed 160.000 hags, ol which about 4o,000 have been'taken on speculation 1'^Uv 13h? 1 h!'JV tion this vear exceeded that ol last )cai } . . l, the former being about 25,780, and the latter 30,160 ba^s. This is by Liverpool account The accounts by the last packet from the States are reported to be iu lator ol the liolders which, with tho change previously adverted to, have created a greater degree of confidence and firmness. | Fbe.iiht. AT Liverpool.?Freights to the States re main without alteration and still continue very dull, without any exceptions, and very lew pasteager.rttre | going at this season of the) ear. The" ' . \ ork say-copper, 10s; earthenware. 4s; glass. 10s. pig iron 'i to 8s bar iron, 8. to 9.; steel, 10s. Lech ship half full, and but little weight oltcrnig. Messrs. Focke St Boult, ship-biokeis, report as loI|?^8 for transient ships:?New Yoik-ftne goodsfromOtO 14s 0d; coarse, 8s; crates, 4s b,i to tseigut, 8s to 10s, hardware 10s Boston-line goods. Us 6d- coarse, 10s: crates, ts ; weight, 8s, haid wore 10s to 12s 6d. Ubatleston?fine goods, 24s. habere Z crates. 6s; weight, 10. to 16s . -line goods, 30s; coaisc, 4os; crates, lO'. weigbt l s 6,1- hap I ware 28s New Orleans?fine goods aud haid ware 20s; cokrse, 15s; crates, 6s; weight. 8. to l-s Mobiie?nominal. Savannah, &0.?nothing 7 Philadelphia-fine goods, 40s; hardware, 15s, weight, 7s 6,1 te .OS1! earthenware, 8s. Ships becoming scaice, but business dull. Havrk, Aug 31.?The transactions in cotton have been u]>on the whole, extremely limited, and prices of ordina ry and inferior American descriptions, which me those principally required lor transit, and which have, lor a length of time, been neglected, have experienced a de cline of f.l to making a total depreciation, since the commencement vl the mouth, ol'l.l on middling, and 1 3 to 4 on or.unury and inferior grades. We now refer to the subjoined comparative statement, showing the move ment in cottons for onr poit, duiing the last eight months, contrasted with similar returns for the corresponding pe riod in preceding years. The following sales were effected from the 23d to 31st August 222ti bales New Orleans, duty paid F.53,60 82,00 1905 " Mobile " 90,00 77,no 1610 " Upland " 60,00 78,00 78 " Sea island, " 150,00 310,00 50 " Pernambuco " ? 85,00 190 " Bahia " 78 00 80,00 880 " Peruvian " 75,00 76,50 36 " Cayenne " ? 86,50 63.16 hales. The impotts during the same jieriod amount to From New Orleans 4.349 bales. " .Mobile 2 ">47 " " New York 1605 " " Other Ports ? ? ? 1065 " Total 0766 bales Ashes?There has been, since yesterday, a lair inqui ry, and prices have somewhat improved. The sales to notice aie ISO hhls.American Potash,at 135 SO to 17 to 7.3, per 50 kil, duty (f 8 25) paid. We quoto f'asaii Pots at f 42. Nothing has taken place in Pearlash. which is woilh I 99, for home use. Wc have received 195 bid Pots and 17 hhls Poatls, from New loik, and 20 casks Pots from St. Petershurgh. Rice?Owing to the return ot fine weather, which has created a pause in the buying nothing w hatever has been dot e in Caroline Rice, and prices are now merely nominal at f 10 to I 61 per 60 kil, duty f 1171 duty paid. No supplies have come in Whalebone?This a. tide has beou in very little re quest since our last report, and prices have receded from previous quotations. Tlio only sales were a small lot of American fishery, southern, at f 250. and another parcel, northwestern, at I 237j, per J kit. duty paid. An ariival of 665 bundles came in from New York and Con don. Stock on hand 130 tons. Coffee-The un favorable lesult of the public sale hell Ht Am sterdam, has created a depressed feeling in our market; but owing to our reduced stock, and a lair do mend for transit, prices have undergone litto variation. The sales effected were 3187 bags St. Domingo at 40j c to 14, and 043 bags and 29 bids IIimil at 34 c to 48 per 1 kit in bond. Imports 4677 bags St Domingo, 13 bags from our African Colonies. Stock?260 casks 14,000 bags St. Domingo ; 180 casks nnd 9100 hags Brazil; 360 ensks aud bags Havana, Porto Rico, Stc : 200 hags Fast India ; 100 bales Bourbon; 600 bales Mocha, and 150 casks Martinique and Ouadaloupe. Drugs ami Dyes ?We huvc to record sales of 42 casks United Statos rfuercitron Bark lit f 12 50 per 40 kil, and 500 bugs Fast India Terra Japotiica brown nt 44 c per j ItiT, duty paid. The imports were-30 seroons Cochineal, 23 c ises Onm Renal, 18 cases Gum Benjamin, 186 bags India Rubber, nnd 4 bbls Iron ore, from New Vuik; 22 packages Bees' Wax" from tho West Indies and Senegal . 4 rases bark, and 103 bales Orchella Weed, coast wise ; and ho tugs Quercitron Bark from Rnltiinoro Tallow, Our stork of Tallow being much reduce !, the demand has again been brisk, niul prices have expe rienced a still further advance. The sales consist of 74 casks Russia, yellow, old, at 57f to 67 50, and 540 casks deliverable in the fall of the year nt 5Hf to .38 7.4, per 0 kil, duty paid. Holders now ask 69f. We have also to notice 90 casks New \ ork, in loco, and to arrive, at 461 78 to 47 60, and 76 casks New Orleans at 58f 60 to 44 40 for consumption. We have received 16 ca-ks Tallow from New York, and 6 hhls Lard from New Orleans Wheat?Notwithstanding the tavoraldu state ol the weather thioiighoiit this week, prices of homo grow th r main without change, the aveiuge at the last Montivii liers market being 158 per sack ot 200 kil. Wood*? The In u c a.go vl 60 lo:>. V. ? .. a Log nod at 19 74 per 60 kit. duty paid. In other ^eacripti> a? no thing whatever lias taken place, and we theielore quote Gampeacliy, Spanish cut, us before at 19 74 to 10 76 8t. Domingo a' 17 34 to 7 50 and Martinique Logwood at It) 4u, per 40 kil lor home tine Some auppliea were receiv e 1 lioin liavuiia, .New Y ork, St. Domingo, and Martin, ique. In other articles we have received, from the Uni ted States 3003 hhds Tobacco, 10,400 pigs Lead, 50 bales Moan, and a lot ol Horns. M chii iLLts, Aug, 44?Martinique and Guadeloupe Ha vana Sugar has lately ri<on in vaiuo. Our stock of Cof fee is much reduced; ami the latest imports from the United Status, stating that no fresh shipments are in pro gress for our port, have had some influence on the mar ket, which has become duller Important orders have reached us from Lyons and the North of Kiance lor Rice about 30U0 bugs Piemont sold at 10 to 45 fr 40 kilograms', Fast India reached the high price of 43 fr par kilo grams. Am wear.Aug 30.?1'he market has hceu quiet lately; at the same time a fair amount of sales in cnlt'ee have been eHurled at the following prices ; Java from 30] to 31} cents ; Sumatra 31} to 33 ; St. Domingo 3ft to 30} ? Brazil 30,1 to 30 cunts. Unrefined Sugar has suppoiteil its value with firmness, Havana 30 II in Rond. Both Cotton and Hides are unchanged since our last report. The sales ol' I'eppor have been tuodeiute ; Sumatra haa been aula ut 10 to 10} cents duty paid, rimento was held with greater firmness. Rice has not had such a good demand as last reported ; prices now are : Carolina 19} to 33} 11 ; Java 13 to 18 ll ; Bengal 14 to 16 11. For Pot ashes there is a good inquiry. Nothing has been done ol late in Russian Pearl or Potashes. Himbi buh, Aug. 30.?We report a quiet market at present Cutfee holders seem determined to wait for the result of the Nethei lands ? om Co.'s sales For these reasons, our transactions ate very limited ?say 3500 bags La Ouayra, at 4] lo 4} sell , 10,X) St. Domingo, 3} to 3} ; and hoo hags Brazil, 3{ to 3] sch. Unrefined Sugar has again risen in value ; lor tirown Havana 6f to 6} grot have been paid ; yellow do 7 to 7J grot; the puce of white Bahia, 7j to 8 ; brown do, 6} lo 6] ; roito Rico 6} to 61 grot. In the Cotton maiket thete is quietness, and previous lutes matntainec ; New Oileaus realized 3 14-16 to 4j| sch ; Texas tol l 5}. Holders of rice are unwilling to accept of lower lates. although the market has been of late considerably more quiet. We quote Carolina at 17} to 18} matks ; Patna 11} to 15 inaiks. Consideiahle safes in'Hides were lately effected. No change has occurr?d in wool ; it may be quoted 34 sch per lb. Rottkhdam ?The Coffee maiket remains firm, and a very good demand for all sorts exists Tea is held with greater firmness at an advance of from 10 to 13 cents. Hoi tern of Tobacco are retiring from the market and seeking higher rates An iinp'ovement has also taken place in unrefined Sugars, whilst the sale of Rice is much greater ; Java is now sold at 13 to 14 fl, cleaned at 16 tl, table Rice 17 to 18 fl : Carolina 18 to 30 11. On the 33ud ultimo 2833 bags of Javu Rice, of good quality, went at 14 fl. For Indigo there is a good demand and prices firm. Banca Tin cannot he had under 60 fl. ?/cws from the Html of War, rii'rom New Orleans Tropic, Sept. u j The Knterprise, C'apt. Bernard, arrivedhere. CoKrvt CHKI8TI, August 31st, 1345. S T?SiRn:--To pr^^nt''2ny^fu",hc'r'n^"aVp^?^?^5('0^, t^? vessels arriving here in the employ ol the U. 8. 3 rtrKBASi C?Perhaps U '"ould be" wefl'that'Vhe U^rtcr-Mester at i SSL-? u? ? Very respectfully, your obedient ???Uy Deputy Collector, Diltrict of Aran tat. tswasa from the Honolulu t riend, did not stute whether the Huu ss i,sc ssiWy faSa Wilkes in his narrative ol the hxploring hxpe > i j,s?s *..,....????.?.i,. ?'j? jl. Mini ? Hit reiriou a convention was entered into between W5nS.WS 'SSViy trontv wan to ooui&ouo iu lorco until titlier pa > rs stauat s ??;f;CI*Ek r very probable tbat the Oregon will be visited by a ttri tisn lllet but mere can tiaruly be an intention to make a naval demonstration, with /view to organize t.pern. s.'X"? e? xa ? srs&s bouor, ltdSSm if "VS *V5K SSnSrebS.".,:?.. m. ???>i''??5fi;xS> szzz ??&?? z;s wiU only be on a transient visit and with pacitic inten | Krum New Orleans Courier, Sept. 11J Senhor Ansya. the new .Mexicsn Secretary ot \V ar is well known to such ot the c.t.reu oi New^Mmbi M retueinber the campaign ot 1814-IS- Witnout a g soldierly quality,he was the laughing stocksoli tne wnoie aimy lie is not fit to command a sergeant s guard. The following letter is irom Mr. Lyle, formerly ol Putnam county ,who left w un a company omigranu for Ou-Ecn it is\.aled Laiainie, June Hath, 184o. Ane uo 840 miles ?^r/o?. !&Att^JH32?S1s2 lp. ?ii EH-*-" too,each ::iiuT' they will average io . wil[l (our persons nve l'i"he health of all the emigrants 1 Hve seen or heard from, is good, except such a. were Uone in this company. ^ * them in much be^terUhea?th"and s^u'than at the commencement of the journey. fnrtv-two wancone, and about asar^sls^~5s^??is not know, but there is a very fair proportion^ We have lawyeis 3, Preacher?_ J, JV > ^ whom we are seveiat physicians i in o mechanics ol most SlSjS^^Ti majority o. our company are "l The traders' keep 'om".""iC,t" .mot'hl'^o'sU. 'tmy hunters and tiappei*. ,ices : coflee at 60 cent* thing sold her. lor?pa, ?"* M C06t ** petcup, nearly *.->1'||ara' Some ?f our company at Lacun, are *? or ji lffHlo rohea |0r four, and have ''ongbt we" d.essed^ ntn ^ ^ u co[lftued sorno for ns t o lrmi|eri, but emigrants are not isi'? ""w,"1,?'S' ro.o. thu* t.r. .h.n rouia be louud the same distance in the States-the weatber has^ieen fine, except that it he. been rather dry most ot the time, the nights are generally very cool. Clerical Intelligence. " t". ul!"0'*"???'.? " the parish at Muncy, Pa. , N u has ltev M. O Thomas, late ol Concord,^ lia,to, received and accepted an invitation to settle as I ove the Broadway U nitarian Society in South Bosto . The Hev. Mr. Bullfinch has been ^ of the Unitarian church at Nashua, N. H. He was tormer ,y at Washington ac p,,KtT0,._At ,h. last ad vilces Vol?%re.ton wa^ying dangerously 111 of con a. stive lever, at the residence ol his family, In 'Ab'iig don \ irrinia, and th it there was groat reason to fear that ins mortal remains would soon be entombed in his na tivo State. Sporting Intelligence. Tonr i ixn ?Tliree matchei ot considerable interest come ott over the Beacon Course, Hoboken. to-morrow^ Rowimi \1?tch.?Two races are to take place off the Klvsian Holds to-morrow, In which four crack boats are entered The Brothers Roberts and Ludlow take a part in the affair. Great sport ii tt"bcipftted. ..i.vers Can k ,.. The match lor >500 between the 11 Playe" of Sbetllold, tngland, and the Brooklyn War Lrieket Club, comes oft over the ground of the la te^ Myrtle Avenue, Brooklyn, on Ti*a.liy. Th . mamn ^ pxcitinn coniiiderablo attention , niaVaiK ,h?,aW 0.1.1.!?!..? ;?? ?xrsic.*?. (heat preparations are being ma-n ?'?' tendance of Mr. Ja* Wilde for tho occaiion. Heaith of N^"n7L*A?-Notwithstanding tlKALTH OF I B h HH ?nM(.,.d |,y the apiH-arancr of yellow? l? v? . the Board of Health cfiy r.miun. in state that the general health ol We C y :,t paired The weather, I"1*?**' Znl\"0i be n I mondiau, hut even then phe morning I over the average for week I y Orltau , evenings continue cool and pleasant. Sept. 14

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