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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, October 20, 1843, Image 2

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THEjrfllBUN-E,
^W?YMO^^* OCTOBER 20.
FOR PRESIDENT,
HENRY CJLAY,
OF KKrCTCCIT.
CfUKLKJ K. Tivlor, > Secretaries.
Javr* B. Swaiv, 3
Jj* The Journal of Commerce says it is M not
accustomed to shrink because of close quarters,"
and yet consumes half a column in evading our
test question. That paper had selected Brass
Kettles, Loaf S.igar, and Linseed Oil as three
articles on which the present Tariff i nposcs a tax
of some fifty per cent, on the American consumer.
We disputed this assumption, and aeked the Jour,
nal to "be good enough to state how much higher
these articles are than they were before the pre.
sent Tariff was imposed." Here is a question
easily answered by referring to the Journal's own
files. But no?that would upset its whoie argu?
ment, and so the Journal refuses to answer at all,
but goes on to figure up that all these articles
might be cheaper in the absence of a Tariff. Of
course, it is easy to say this, and even to asseit,
as the Journal in effect does, that, in the absence
of a Tariff, we might have abundance of good
Loaf Sugar at?ve cents a pound. But what na?
tion in the world now obtains its Sugar from
abroad at this rate ? Tell us!
The Journal reiterates that Linseed Oil might
alio be bought 25 cents a gallon and Brass Kettles
L2 cents a pound cheaper, in the face of a public
flipoeurc of its mistatcmcnts of the price of Ket?
tles. Why, then, were they never half so much
cheaper? The Journal might just as well have
claimed a saving of the whole as of only half the
cost of these articles, if the Tariff were taken off.
The 'lastcard'of Loco-Focoism is to stir up
a fetid between the Farmer and the Manufacturer.
To this end, the Journal asHcrts that the Tariff is
entirely Protective to the latter at the expense of
the former?as though the farmers could be duped
by Puch trash. It pretends not to sec how a Pro?
tective duty increases the price of raw materials,
(which are the product of simple, uncombined
Labor, without requiring any great accumulation
of Capital,) while it diminishes the cost of Manu?
factures, which can be made cheaper and cheap,
er a? the business becomes older, the demand
steadier and the market more extensive. All this
we have explained again and again, yet the Jour?
nal, never attempting to refute it, always pretends
not to see our explanation, and discovers its
mare's-nest over again at every new point in the
discussion.
The Journal insinuates, without asserting, that
Linseed is admitted free of duty; yet such is not
the fact. It is charged o per cent. Docs the
Journal wish it higher ? We certainly have not j
the least objection. If it were an article of any
importance to the producers?if it were one which
is produced for its own Bake, so that the produc?
tion would be increased by increasing the duty?
we would urge it. But the assumption of the
Journal that the Farmers are only bcnefittcd by
duties on Agricultural products, while they are
injured by that fostering of Manufactures which
affords them their best and principal markets, is
worthy only of The Plebeian and the bar-room
demagogues whose importance and influence de- J
pend upon their success in inflaming one class )
of Society against another. It is not worthy of
a journal in the position of the Journal of Com
raerce.
Pennsylvania.
The Uniontown Democrat of the 17th gives
the following as the official majorities in the
XVIIIth District, viz :
Stiwart. IV? Favetfe. .3 Cleavenger, L.?Greene. .943
Somirskt. . 1.077 Stewart* majority. .137.
So Hon. Andrew Stewart is elected?no mis?
take.
Tioga Co., as we learn by a letter, gives A. H.
Read, L. 1,433; Bela Jones, W. 432. Of course
Read is reflected.
The Journal of Commerce, Albany Argus, &c.
persist in claiming Dr. Henry Nes, the Con?
gressman elect from York, as a Looo-Foco. This
is wholly unwarranted. Hear whnl the York
Gazette, the Loco-Foco organ, says of him :
" We announce the result of the receut election for mem?
ber of Coagress fromthis district, with deep mortification.
The Democratic candidate, Dr.Alkxanpmi SMALL, has
beeu defeated; an Ja federalist, an advocate of a high protec?
tive taritf, a friend of the distribution humbug, a coon of the
campaign of 1840, pledged, it is said, m fa.or of a National
Bank and ready to be naroe?sed to the cm of the thrice de?
flated aud wind brokeu political hack of Kentucky,ha* been
ejected.
We perceive that some of our Democratic contemporaries
Lave been misled as to the political character of the success?
ful eaudidate for Congress iu this District, and class him
among the Democratic members elected. We hope the)
will correct the eiror, as the Democracy of York entirely
repudiate him. The Federal organs of tins District, during
the late campaign, made authorized sta'ements of the seuti
menu of D.'. Nks, and they were sumcieutlv anti-Demo?
cratic to secure the whole Federal vote of the District, with
she exception of about oue di>7Cu peraoual fiiend^of Dr Small.
The Federalists elected him, and we beg that they be per
muted to take hitn wholly aud solely, to themselves. He
has cast himself \Mo the arms of Federalism?ther- let him
repose. \W msut upou bavins: it understood, clearly and
unequivocally, by Democratic F.ditors here and elsewtiere,
md by Democratic Members of Congress at Washington,
that the Democracy of the 15th Congressional District have
no affinity with him.
What more need be said ? Pennsylvania has
elected thirteen straight-out Clay Whigs and
eleven Locos to Congress?the first Whig Dele?
gation from that State since Monroe's Adminis?
tration: Welcome to the Whig line, old Key
Stone! _
nwo.?Our only additional return yesterday is
from Lucas Co. winch gives M. II. Tilden for
Congress only b" i majority, though the average
Whig majority is near 200. Of course Enierj
I). Potter, Loco, is elected here, as given in our
table.
ID* Poes any body edit the Ohio State Jvurnal ?
It does seem tough, when a State has been so gal?
lantly, earned as Ohio, Unit its Whigs have no
paper to tell of it. Wo have obtained the news
of our late victory there mainly from Loco-Foco
sources.
" One of the Whig journals proposes a division of the
Whig party from th* Abolitiouis?, on the ground that
uothiuj; m^re is to be nude by the connection."
So says the last Evening Post. Will the Post
bo so good as to state which one of the 4 Whig
journals' has ' proposed ' any such ' division ?'
ET The ' American Republican ' Ticket has
been completed, with Mangle M. Quockcnboss at
its head and John B. Haling at the foot. We are
happy to recognize on it but two names of men
whom wc have known as Whigs, though thru
are doubtless others who have acted with us.?
Whigs ! remember Henry Clay and the good old
rause and keep out of all entanglements!
10" The Loco-Focos of Chcmung County
have nominated Sylvester Haxkn for the Assembly.
ILT Hon. Abbot Lawrence of Boston, and
Miehael Ryaa, one of tba Illinois Loan Commissioners, re
lurued from Europe in the Hibcrnia.
Eleve? Day* Later from Europe.
> The Steamship Hdjer.nia arrived at Boston on
Wednesday at 1 P. M. in fourteen days from
j Liverpool, with 85 passengers. Hon. Abbott
Lawrence and family of Boston are among them.
The news is unimportant. Cotton had ad
i vanced a farthing: a pound since our previous
advices. The Grain Market is firm. Nothing
new in Money.
The Britannia arrived out on the 30th ult. in
H$ days from Halifax.
There is no Political news. O'Connell is pro
ccccling with his great Repeal demonstrations in
Ireland. There is a rumor that the Government
is preparing to put a stop to them.
The Steamship Memnon, on the Red Sea, bring?
ing the Mail which has been some days due, was
wrecked off Cape Guardafui, near Aden, on the
evening of Aug. 1 st. The Indian Mail was en
tirely lost; the passengers (170) and specie saved.
Every thing else lost.
The Rebecca Riots in Wales are on the in
creane. The Government offers a reward for the
discovery of the offenders.
Spain is a chaos. There are revolts in various
quarters. An immense powder magazine at Ma?
drid blew up on the 24th ult. causing a loss ?f 30
or 40 lives, and a large quantity amount of muni?
tions.
The ' Legitimate' sovereigns of Europe have
resolved that the young Queen shall marry a son
by Don Carlos.
The Anti-Corn Law League has again taken
up its quarters in Covent Garden.London, pre?
pared for a still more vigorous campaign than
ever. It is proposed to raise ?100.000 this year
to carry out its objects.
Greece.?King Otho has been compelled to
grant Iiis people a constitution and ministerial
responsibility. In speaking of it the Greek Ob?
server says, " Last night at 2 o'clock a few mus?
ket shots announced the assembling of the peo.
pie in the quarters of Athens. Soon after the
inhabitants, accompanied by the entire garrison.
. marched toward the palace crying, 1 The Consti
I tution for ever.' " The King was compelled to
! yield, for while he hesitated the military bands
struck up the " Marseillaise" and " The Pari
sienne." He took the hint.
Italy.?The conspiracy at Bologna is for the
present quelled, but it is stated that a large in?
surgent military force is in the country, sustained
by the people. The Diligence (it is not stated
which) was attacked on its way to Rome and the
dragoons accompanying it made prisoners. A
council of cardinals was immediately called.
The Southerner, Capt. Palmer, the Columbus,
Capt. Cole, and Ashburton, Capt. Huttcrstone,
had arrived.
Mr. Newman had resigned his living at St.
Mary's, Oxford, thus giving another blow to Pu.
sejism there.
The Toronto, an American Liner, had taken
fire in the Liverpool dock but the flames were ex?
tinguished without much damage.
Two iron steamers have been launched at Liver
j pool. One of them (the Iron Queen) is to run
between Calcutta and Singapore.
The sensation caused in Paris by the agitation
of the question representing the fortifications of
Paris, still continues.
A rumor is current at Vienna, of an intention
to conclude an alliance between Austria, England
and France, to counterbalance the growing influ?
ence of Russia.
The net amount of the income tax up to the
20th ult. was ??4,S64,?lS.
On dit that Sir Robert Peel has made overtures
to Lord John R?ssel for a coalition ministry.
The Due d' Angoulcme is reported to be dan?
gerously ill.
Earl Grey is lying very ill at Howiek Hall,
Northampton. Ho has lost the use of his limbs.
The Queen has appointed Prince Albert Capt.
General, ai;d Colonel of the Artillery company, in place of
the Duke of Sussex.
Col. Win. Nichols Burns, second son of the I
Scottish bard, hu lately returned to Dumfries from the In?
dies after an absence of 30 years. His is highly delighted
with ihe reception his countrymen give him.
The D?sseldorf Gazette says that the Emperor
of Russia and the King of Prussia are on the best terms, and
may be seen loaifct'ng through the streets of Berlin wholly
unattended.
Accounts from Tunis of the 20th ult. state that
the affairs of France and Tunis are likely to be amicably ad?
justed.
From Africa.?By the- arrival at Philadelphia
j of the schooner Kathleen, Capt. Taylor, we have
j the following items in addition to those already
j communicated by our Philadelphia correspondent.
I A considerable British squadron was constantly on the
; coast, notwithstanding which the slave trade was canied on
I extensively, and very few captures made.
Tin I'. S. Gazette lixs learned from Cap'. T.ivlor that
j whenever boarded by an English man-of-war he w.is invaria?
ble treated with politeuess and no attempt made to seareh,
merely as a matter of form, looking at a clearance j?r register,
aud ?lten purchasing supplies of such articles as "they stood
iu need of.
The Second West India Regimeut wliich was lately sta
, turned in the West ludies had arrived at Siena Leoue, tbe
' officers of which were geuerallv iu good health and had en
trusted to Captain Taylor a letter bag; for their friends in
N.iss iu.
A mixed Court of Commission has beeu established at
Bonavista, (Cape de Yerd..,) for the trial of captured slaves.
There were two or tliiee Flench cruisers On the coast,
j also the U- S. sloop Of wai Saratoga, and schooner Porpoise;
j understood officers and crew to be all well, but did not set
I either vessel, they being to leeward.
From Nassau, N. P.?Advices from Nassau to
the 30th Sept. state that on that day a thunder?
storm, succeeded bj a whirlwind or slight tornado, visited
that place, which, however,was not attended by any damage.
Several of the smxil craft 01 fishing boats lying at a-.ch
iu from of the market abutment, wvre driven from their
moorings, much injured.
The tide had riseu to a considerable height ;md broken over
the several abutments.
The steamer Clide arrived at Nasnan on the 25th.
The inhabitants of Heuaugua were represented to be suf?
fering from severe drouth, and to be altogether destitute of
pr visions. Some means of subsistence were about tobe
sent to the relief of the >uffrr?:s at that island.
Latest from Tampico.?The schooner Peeuot
arrived at New Orleans from Tampico ou the llth, bringing
dates to the 3d. Mexican papers air barren of new ,. The
elections, so far as held, have resulted adversely to the in?
terests Of Santa Ana. Yellow Fever prevailed to a COtlsid, :
able extent, particularly among the soldier* at Tampic.
?LI'The Philadelphia Inquirer of yesterday says:
? At a congregational meetiug of the Fifth Presbvterian
Church ,ni,, City on Monday evening last the ReV.
Ckorck B. GHxtTgR of the City ol New-York, was
unanimously elected to the Past; raj rjUrge 0f ,aid Church."
Abolition Meeting at FiszmL Hall?The
Abohttonists held a meeting at Fancuil Hall
Boston, on the evening of the 17th. The Boston
Advertiser says:
?? The C?tre Of attraction, and the principal speaker, was
Mr. Buney, the candidate of the ? Liberty > partv for the
1 resiaericy m \944. He said that that party now amounted
to 3o,cW. having iucrea*-d by ? rvgular andVm-whst ramd
progress Horn 7000, at which it was, as we understood him
urst mar*haled iu 1S39. Mr. Biraey's speech was thrown
into ilie form o(charges against all fo'riner and existing pat
?>-s a> a ground for forming a new one,the leadiugobjection
iO which plan seems to be that the new partv must be
forincd of the People, and that they compose die very par?
ties upon whose follies and iniquities he was commenting.
A large part of tbe audience seemed to feel that r* * as thus
coudemciug them and their friends for doing the best for
their country in pas: times that their light hadenibled them
to?aud there were uo real Faneuil Hall rounds of applause,
exctpting whea he sooke of the impropriety of granting of?
fice lor the benefit of office-holders, and. . .when he end?d.M
O" Wm. Goddard of Peterboro', (Mass.) the
forgei to the amount of $41,000, has beeu sentenced to six
je-m confinement aud hard labor in the State Prisoa.
Laie from Canton?
Bv the arrival of the ship Paul Jones at this
port last evening, we are in possession of Canton
papers of the date of 17th June, which is con
stderably later than previous advices. For the
Marine intelligence we refer to that department
of our paper. We learn from the Canton Press
that the Imperial Commissioner, Keing, was to
have met the English Commissioner at Hong
Kong on the 10th of June for the exchanging ol
(he ratification of the Treaty, but that he failed
In meet at the time appointed : and it was ru
mored that Kdng was about to insist upon meet?
ing Her Majesty's Plenipotentiary some where
mid-way between Hong-Kong and Canton. He
was at Canton on the 4th. In Hong-Kong even
thing was prepared for the reception of the Im?
perial Commissioner. A spacious hall had been
erected for the exchange of the important docu?
ments ; and preparations for a splendid entertain?
ment were in progress.
On the 11th of June the Roman Catholic
Church of Hong-Kong was opened for public
worship, and the' ceremony of consecrating the
Church was performed by the Prefect Apostolic
of the Roman Catholic Mission ; and donations
were received to the amount of ?6,012 from
English, Portuguese and Spanish gentlemen.
The export of Tea from China to England
in the month of May, 1843, was:?Of Green,
1.891,131 lbs.; and of Black, 4,061,956 lbs.?
And the total amount from the 1st July, 1842, to
31st May, 1343, was 46,201,251 lbs.
There was considerable sickness at Hong-Kono;.
particularly in the Garrison and among the ship?
ping in the harbor.
Fair at Niblo's.?Among the useful articles
now exhibiting at this Fair we notice a large and
beautiful Church Bell, manufactured by An?
drew Meneelv, West Troy, N. Y. The Bell is
not only a beautiful specimen of workmanship, but
it is likewise remarkable for the richness and vol?
ume of its tones. It has also a Cast Iron Yoke,
with a moveable arm or journal, which is entirely
original and of great usefulness. Upon the whole,
we have seen nothing equal to it. and we take
pleasure in recommending these Bells to churches
and public institutions. From the same factoiy, we also no?
tice a Town Clock, with dead heat escapement, which we
think possesses decided merit.
We noticed yesterday a bundle of Cotton Batting, put np
in rolls by a machine invented by Mr. Kellogg, of New
Hartford. By this useful machine, any Cotton Ticker aud
Lipper can be set to work aud paper its own bats, and by
taking an endless sheet or roll of paper, it is wound up with
the bat of cotton like a roll of carpet to any size required.
FaiRBanrs's Patent Platform Scales deserve the at?
tention of all who have occasion to use any thing of the kind
The manufactuie of these Balauces is brought to a very
great degree of perfection, and their adoption on all the prin?
cipal Transportation Lines in the United States, and in the
best warehouses in England and this country, is the best evi?
dence of ?Vii accuracy and superiority. They are manu
actured only by E. St T. Fairbanks & Co., the patentees, at
St. Johusbury, VC, at Pittsburg, Pa. and Liverpool, Eng?
land. They are for sale by Edward Field, 1 Platt-street,
I New-York.
The Great Western and Princeton.?This I
1 race, if it may be called such, came off yesterday
afternoon, in the presence of a large crowd assem?
bled on the Battery. The Great Western first
came in sight, emerging from the Must River, and
slowly unrolled her canvass to the breeze. As
she moved past the Battery, she looked as if con?
scious she was entering on too grave and serious
an undertaking, to engage in a frivolous run down
the Bay. Many a warm and generous wish fol?
lowed her, as she floated away. She is a noble
ship, and has won the confidence, and indeed the
affection of all. Through calm and storm?amid disasters
and Wiecks of other vessels, she 1ns held her uniform way,
faithfully preserving all who have committed themselves to
her Cure. In a few minutes the Princeton .-hot out from the
Hudson, showing no paddle wheels or pipe, and moving as
if carried along by a swift current alone. As she passed I
Castle Garden, she was greeted with a shout?and no won- j
dert for in the clear aunlight her beautiful model and long
taper masts presented one of the finest specimens uf ship ar?
chitecture we have ever seen. The Great Western appa?
rently waited her approach, when they mored oft together.
The Princeton h Id her own, altogether beyond our expecta?
tions; for she had not a vag of canvass up, while the Gieat
Western thiew out sheet after sheet. On such a smooth
sea, with the wind fr.ir abeam, her canvass alone must have
taken her five or sir knots an hour. If the Great "Western
did her best, put them on equal footing, and the Princeton I
will undoubtedly outsail her. She certainly proves the
practicability of the ' Submerged Propeller. Perhaps we
an- not able to judge, but the Princeton did not seem in per?
fect trim. Her bow dipped too much.
[LT The National Guards from Easton, Pa., i
Capt. Yohe, leave here tins morning at 9 o'clock
for Jersey City, where they will be received by !
the Companies of that place, and leave for New.'
ark at 11 o'clock, to be received by the Newark I
Union Blues: thence by the 5 o'clock train to
Sanderson's splendid Hotel at Somerville. Yes. .
terday at 9 o'clock they visited the Arsenal on the
invitation of the Commissary General, and per- 1
formed various evolutions m the presence of-Genl
Storms and his Staff, in a manner which did
them much credit. They were then escorted bv
! the Third Company National Guards, Captain
Mount, to Castle Garden, and taken on board the
United States ship North Carolina lying off in
the Bay. and partook of a collation with the offi?
cers. After which they visited Governor's Island
and were received by the garrison with military
honor. In the afternoon a splendid dinner was
given them by the Third Company N. Guards
at the Apollo Saloon.
I Letter from the Hon. Daniel Webster.?
! We received, last evening, an Extra from the Old
I Colony Memorial, published at Plymouth, in this
i State, on Monday evening, containing a letter
I from the Hon. Daniel Webster, in answer to an
! invitation to attend, and take part in, the Whig
\ Convention, which was held hi that town ye.-ter
Mr. Webster declines the invitation to attend
: the Convention, on the ground of engagements
' which would not permit him to be present. He
[ expresses himself, in the fullest terms, in favor of
' the election of Mr. Briggs to the office of Gov
' crnor. and Mr. Reed as Lieutenant Governor, of
[ the Commonwealth and states that their nomi
; nation meets his entire approbation. He also ex
I presses his hearty concurrence in the general ob
1 jects for which the Convention was to be holden,
We regret that is not in our power to lay this
j letter before our readers this mornincr. We shall
1 publish it tomorrow. [Boston Atlas, Oct. 18.
Western Railroad.?Receipts for the week
ending Oct. 14 1543. 1S42.
Passengers.$0719 $6369
Freight, Sec.9934 -7482
Total.$14,683 $J3]fl i?
! Rumored M?rder.?-The boy by whom the
; mail is carried betwe? Frederick, Md. and Hanover, reports
that a traveler was murdrr-d in the neighborhood of Hauo
v,r a few days since, aud robbed of a largo sum of monev ??
The murderer, it is also stated, was arrested.
i /-h?*1? ?AZ?K Sj^P' Ahe nr^Tpremian, of tbe Fair
of the American Institute has been awarded year after rear to
i SuTridefeo^i^^^ ??*^Uic Tablet,with
j lour sidea?1 ?de baying the effect of a hone w ithout
' M ? ?i ? n* O'?'?? ^ooth and poUshed.
, Manufactory ltd Broadway, where a lax*? assortment of
Toilet article* of the first Quality, can always r^ had
BY THIS MORNING'S MAIL,
Things in Philadelphia.
Correspondence of The N. Y. Tribune.
philadelphia, Oct. 19?P. M.
Fno.m Rio vr. Janeiro-?By the arrival of the bark Oce
?la, Capt. Cany, last evening, from Rio, dates to the lit of
September have been received. Business was generally las?
;uid. and tiie sales made are at very depressed prices. The
-xcessive axrirals have materially increased the stock of al
n ist every description of goods, and the markets of Rio have
seldom been in so deplorable a state as a: present. Captain
? 'arty, on the 2d nit., when only one day out of port, pasfed
the Neapolitan and Brazilian sijuadror.i, bound in, escorti;:.
the Neapolitan Princess, who was to he immediately united
in matrimony to the v oung Emperor of Brazil. The 0*< e. -
la sailed iu company with ship Mary Phillips, of New York.
Dnnud to New Otlr-aos.
Tut: Portnait or Mr. Clav.?The splendid eugraving
if this distinguished Statesman, just published in Philadel?
phia by Sartain, from John Neagle's lull-length portrait, is
le.-'-rvicsr "iie adniiraiion of the Whigs of the United States,
Jl of whom will u ? doubt endeavor to possess a copy as
?].lily as possible. "It is a masterly affair throughout,
md abounds with b-auties."
Attempted Hiohw.it Robbery.?A hold attempt was
mad-- last evening to knock down and rob Mr. Levi Johnson,
in Front street near Walnut, by two scoundrels, who first
ice -.ted Mr. J. G. inquiring the time of night Suspecting
their design, their request was not complied w ith, when one
of them struck Mr. J. a blow, who instantly iepelled their
cowardly attack and obliged the villains to decamp.
Morton McMichaxl, Esq.?This gentleman enters
upon the duties of his office?High Sheriff of the City and
C mty of Philadelphia?on Monday next. No man was
-ve; elected to this important station who enjoyed the es
?-em and confidence of his fellow-citizens in a more eminent
Jegree than docs Mr. McMichaek and uo man can dc ni'T*'
cslcn'.ated to discharge the duties ?f the office to the entire
<auv.'iction :he p-.ipU. A ?cnolar and a gentleman?a
Wim: from the start?the friend of the laboring poor?quali?
ties rarely combined?who could luve been selected nvre
universally esteemed ?
Horrible Death.?A drayman named Sparks was acci?
dentally run over last evening by a dray loaded with pig
ii in in Walnut, near Water street, which crushed Iiis body
in a shocking manner. He died soon alter.
SrnpKN Deaths.?A man named Charles Wilhams, an
ivsterman, died suddenly last eveuingwbile sitting in his
cart, near Shippeu and Fifth-streets- Joshua Lockman,
black, died from lockjaw last night in Bedford street. There
have been one or two other sudden deaths within the last day
or two of a like character.
Stocks'.?But little chance in our stock market. A lair
business is still going forward, with a due caution to proba
ble results. _
The Philadelphia Gazette is most resp-ctfully in
formed that the correspondent of The Tribune has no
?? proneness to steal from " its columns. It had better give
the North American credit for its local matter before it
complains of others. No paper is more ' chary ' of proper
credit than this same Philadelphia Gazette. Where did if
obtain the Sierra Leone news from ?
CITY INTELLIGENCE.
Court Calendar? This Day?Circuit Court.
Nos. 41, 42, 55. 74. 59, 34, 46, 57. rio, 92, 99, 100, 105, 43,
96. 107, 109, 109. 110, 111.
Superior Court.?Nos. 87, 35, 49, 66, 83,84, 45,64,
117. 17. 10, 116.67. 106, 89, SO, 121, 7. 123.
Common Plf. vs.?Nos.24, 34, 133, 3S, 40, 41, 43, 11, 27,
14.
Thl RsdaV, October 19.
United States District Court.?In Bank
rnptcy.?Judge Betts rendered a decision in the ca.se of
Anth my L. Dey. Two-thirds of the creditors not preferred
in his assignment having assented to his discharge, he is en?
titled to receive it, and a decree w as entered to that elfect.
Superior Court.?Before Judge Oakley.
George Grisuold, President of the U- S. Bank of N. Y.
vs. Executors of James Dobbins.?Mr, D. in 1s36 and
1537, endorsed, for accommodation, Southern paper payable
1 to Evans k Carman. It was protested, and in 1?37 a note
! given in lieu of it for $6,250, wnich is now iu suit. The
defence is that 2j to 5 per cent was taken for exchange on
the original transaction, besides 7 per cent interest, which
constitutes usury. Verdict for plaintiff, subject to the opi?
nion of the Court.
Court of Common Pleas.?Before Judge
IN graham.
Gilbert vs. Grindell <y Duggan.? Action by a secrnau
against the master and male of the ship Courier for assault
and battery while, the vessel lay at Messina in March last.
Verdict fur plaintiff ?50 and costs.
Court of Sessions.?Before the Recorder and
Aldermen Martin and Tillou.
James R- Whiting, Esq. District Attorney
Trial of Mic hael Walsh vop Libki?The trial of
Michael Walsh for a libel on Joseph Southard, which has
occupied the attention of the Court for parts of the last two
days w ithout obtaining a jury, was resumed this morning
and from the new Tales summoned l.vst uight and to-day, a
jury was obtained at 20 minutes after 12 o'clock. Messrs.
Graham, J. N. Reynolds, and Rivers S. Wilson, appeared
as Counsel for the defendant, and the District Attorney and
Jonas B. Phillips for the prosecution
The case was opened on the part of the People, and called
to the Stand the w itnesses.
Henry Kimbtr was called but did uot appear.
Joseph Southard, sworn?Deposed that he wa? a cooper
at the corner of Washington and Vesey streets, opposite the.
Washington market, had lived there 12 to 14 vears, aud that
he was the person alluded to, as he. believed, in the paper
called the " Subterranean," of August the 12th, 1343?that
he had read the, ;uticle after the paper hail been haudvd to
him?another cooper, Shotwell, lived corner Washington
and Murray?another, Decker, in Washington street, one
door from the corner of Courtlaudt?and that of deponent
as before staled?has lived in the neighborhood some twenty
v-.ars?th" others have not red hair and are not in person such
as he in described?has seen Michael Walsh, but is not ac?
quainted w ith him
Cross-examined?I do not know what carrotty hair is?
am not in the habit of drrssiug in a filthy and slovenly man?
ner?never presented a low, vulgar or ruffianly appearance?
1 w.ls brought up a mechanic?dress rhther carelessly when
at work?attend to my business faitbfullo through the dav ?
sometime running about out of doors to attend to my busi
lies??never made any complaint against Walsh at the Police
Ullice?I went to Mr. Whiting's office and showed him the
papei?Peter Watts accompanied me?went before the Grand
Jury two or thre^ weeks afterwards?called on Mr. Whiting
the Monday after the publication?don't know whether the
Grand Juiy w.-re fitting at the time or not?I left the paper
with Mr. Whiting, and did not go before the Ciiand Jury un?
til I received a snbpcuna to go before the Grand Jury iu Sep?
tember. The men employed by myself, Shotwell and Decker
were ill small men with dark hair except myself?I never
spoke to Mr. Walsh in mv life nor bad any quarrel with him: !
1 was opposed to bun in politics and said I thought he was i
not pursuing the right couise; this was in a public house
where several persons were present?I have spoken ill of
him as a politician?did not think him tit for any office?
n ver s;>ok disrespectfully of him as a privatecitizeu?I have
heard of a person called Captain Blow hard?the term is ap?
plied to Mr. Fletcher and not to myself.
Direct re stinted ? When I went into Mr. Whiting's office
and showed ir to him, he replied that they had 3aid as bad
things about him?he advised to take no notice of it?to take
the [taper home and rellect upon it aud if I thought proper
afterwards to go before the <irand Jiuy I could do>o?I did
so and some time afterwards to Mr. Whiting's office alone?
and did not see Mr. Whiting that tims?being sometime af?
terwards subpoenaed, I went before the Grand Jury.
Cross-examined?When 1 went the 2d time to the Dis
trict Attorney's office I left the paper?soon after,a day or
two, a subpoena wa.i left a: mv house? was uever called upon
a: any time to go before the Grand Jury by any other person;
was not spoken to or concerned with any other" person having
a complaint against Walsh to go before the Giand Jury.
Henry Kimber, sworn?Deposed that Michael Walsh is
and was the Editor of the " Subterranean." He had th*
control of its columns?cannot say who wrote the articles
termed libellous?the manuscript was destroyed.
Cross-examined.?Mr. Walsh was uot the proprietor of
thr Subterranean at the date of the alleged libel?don't know
whether he was iu the office that day or the day previous_
he has a right to order articles out if he chooses?articles
sometimes (get into the paj>er without Mr. Walsh se-in
them. h
Direct resumed?Mr. Walsh has one-third of the profits
of the paper, and received that one-third of the profits which
w-re paid him as Editor?there are two proprietors_I de?
cline giving their names-?Walsh did not have the office
room ? there were only three persons present when the aj^r*
tneiit wa3 made?the ^Proprietors and Editor?a number of
articles went in under the editoiial head which Mr. Waith
uever saw.
Janus De Molt, sworn?Knows Mr. Southard?has se?u
Walsh iu Court and has ?een him at 9S Vei?-y street? Mr.
Ro?s came iu and lnouired of WaLh why he came down so
03 Mr. Southard -did not hear the reply a? I went out.
Jo'-.n E- Ross, sworn?Saw Mr. Walsh ou the occasion
referred to by the last witness, at Mr. Civil's?several per?
sons were there ?I a>ked him bow he came to be down so
on Mr. Southard?:Walsh replied in a careless manner that
he (Southard) might hold his tongue?Mr. Southard to a
cooper and lives near Washington market?am not acquaint?
ed with any other coop*.- in the neighborhood of Washing?
ton marke; there are others, however.
Mr. Phi.'l;ps then read the. libellous article, and the prose?
cution rusted.
Mr. ?ratiam then rose aud contended that there was nothing
in the article w hich upon its own face was intended to apply
to the complainant?i: could not be supposed to apply to
him except on extensile evidence, and that there was nothing
to go before the jury?that there was nothing in the indict?
ment connecting the facts stated with Mr."Southard; his
name not being in acy part of the articie mentioned, directly
or indirectly.
The Coort remarked that as the jury were the judges of
the law and the facts, it must be left to them to judge.
J. N- Reynolds, Esq. then open-d the case on the part of
the defendant in a bold and very able speech.
Th? Court then took a recess to 4? o clock.
evening session.
The Court met at 3j o'clock and proceeded with the trial.
Mr. Graham called to the stand his honor the Recoider,
who said en affidavit made by Mr. Slamm was handed to the
Couit yes-erday morning?tile paper had been but cunorilv
read bv witness?I have never received letters or letfr from
Mr. Walsh or any one concerning him?nor Lave I been
poken to oa his account by *x.y one.
Th? question wu then iulted if lie had received w?bt
?Otis letters against Mr. Walsh. This was objected to by
the" District Attorney; and the question argued by Mr.
Graham.
The Court excluded all tho papers received and would not
allow any one of the letters or affidavit to be read.
Mr. Graham then called Alderman Tillou, to prove that
attempts had been made by letters, Sic. to influence this
Court. Onjected to by the "District Attorney and ruled out
; bv the Court as not applying to the case of the present com
> plainant.
j Aldermiii Mirtin was called in the same way and not al?
lowed to testify.
Joseph Hopkins wu then called on to prove a political
! conspiracy to persecute aud b*at down tbe defendant by
! means of succession of indictments. The Court ruled t:?*.:
i the testimony was inadmissible. Mr. Graham excepted.
The testimony then closed ou both sides?and J. N. Rej
1 nolds. Esq. commenced and coochded and vigorous sum
; ming up speech for the defence. He was followed by Mr.
? Graham in a speech of great power and eloquence in beh di
j of the drfendint?speaking rather more than an hour.
! The District Attorney then summed up in his usual able
! and argumentative manner ia behalf of the prosecutiou, se
! verely rebuking in his speech the course of couduct pursued
bv the opposite counsel.
! "The Recorder then, at a late hour, charged the jury on
' the facts and law of the case, and the jury retired to their
i chamber.
After an absence of half an hoar, the jury came into
I Court with a verdict of guilty. Sentence on Saturday at
: near 10 o'clock.
1 The Court adjourned to Faiday 11 o'clock.
Police Office?Larceny.?John Maguire
i w as arrested for stealing a shawl aud handkerchief.
Samuel Stevens, colored, was arrested for scaling shoes
; from George StudwelL _ , , ,
1 Pi rloimv. a WoRa-Box.-Edward Tucker, colored,
i was imprisoned for stealing a work-bos, of the value Ol V.
' and other articles, from Michael Crowley, 25Platt-street.
? Tabft ok Mo.tKv?Patrick Nulty was also committed
for stealing a $6 note, stock, breast-pin. cuard-chain, Stc, ol
the total value of $7 50. from James Nulty, 24 Laureus st-,
: which were recovered by officer Barber.
Upper Police.?A Cruel Nurse.?A woman
named Mary Ann Woolly, of 185 Laurens-street, was ar
i rested awdtwmmitted for severely ill treating a little child
' named Mary Ann, about 11 \ears old, which had been placed
' under her care by the Commissioners of thu Alms-House it
Albany. The accused beat the child most cruelly wi?i a
broomstick, and the complaint was preferred by a person ac
cupying an adjoiumg room, who was an observer of the in?
human assault.
AttREST fob. Co nt km ft.?A man named Jacob Egley,
was apprehended and fined $5 and costs, for refusing to obey
the process of subpxna to attend as a witness in a case of an
assault and battery which a man named Duryea was charged
with.
Theft of Watchks, Clothing, Jf.welrv, Stc?A
female named Ellen Boyd was arrested by officer F. F.
Smith, for stealing a goid watch, 12 sheets, jewelry, Stc
worth $200, from the house of Mr. Henry at West Farms.?
The watch, sheets, some rings, &c. were found in her pos?
session, and she was committed.
Rksiduk of the Da.ho Robbery.?As the readers ofthe
daily papere will remember John P. Darg, of Arkansas,
when in this city some four or five years a?;o, was robbed ol
between $3,000 and $9,000 by his servant for life, a colored
man named Tom Hughes, who tied, was secreted for some
time and finally arrested, convicted and sent to the State
Prison for two years for the theft. As several 1 irge sums of
monev were obtained.from and found ou other persons, which
they finally surrendered over, they were arrested aud in?
dicted .as accessaries after the fact, but none of them were
convicted?all ol them, four in number, asserting that they
recovered the money only to restore it to its owner, for the
purpose of procuring the" liberation from Harvey of Tom
Hnghes, the person who stole it.
A colored man, named William Henry Clark, who also
wu indicted with the other four, fled, and was not arrested;
but long afterward returned to this city. On Tuesday night
this Clark, while practicing"sparring at a match in Chapel
street, had his coat 3tolen by a colored man named Isaac
Jacklyn, and, going to the Police, told Officers St-ikely,
Cockefaire and Freame of his loss; stating to them that
there were $1,500 in bills sewed up in the collar of his coat,
to inducp them to recover it. They arrested Jacklyn, and
recovered the coat?but found uo money in the collar, nor
did it appear that any had ever been there. The result was
that Jacklvn was committed for stealing the coat, and Clark
held to bail in $1,00,0 to answer as an accessory after the
fact for the larceny of Darg's money,?Mr. D. C Pall be?
coming his bail.
Coroner's Office.?Death from a Fall.?
The Coroner held an iuquest to-day at No. 46 Elizabeth-st.
on the body of John Quinn, a tailor, who on Wednesday
night, while in a state of iutoxicatiou fell down stairs, was
carried to his lodging-room and laid on the floor?left his po?
sition at midnight, and was near the same place found dead
thia morning. Verdict, "Death by congestion ofthe brain,
produced by a fall down stairs while iu a state of intoxi?
cation."
0s The Old School Synod, holding its session
in Canal street Church, had a long and somewhat
animated discussion on a petition from the 4 Se?
cessionists ' of Scotland. It seems thoy want
funds to build churches. Ivc. The Synod wished to counte?
nance the voluntary system, hut had some scruples about
aiding those who were in favor of a 4 church establishment.'
From the weak resolutions passed, wo fear the ' gude
Scotchmen' xvill receive but little aid. In Aberdeen there
was lately raised for them ?605 10s. 0d.
O3 Mr. Dodge's superb miniature Portrait of
Henkt Clat may be seen from 10 to 3 o'clock to-day in
the great room of the Merchants' Exchange. There has
been no finer likeness of the Great Statesman. It is in
charge of Mr. Win. Edmonds, who is agent for the steel Por?
trait which is soon to be issued to subscribers.
[LT The Louisville Advertiser says, that a
hunter iu passing through the tract called Poplar Level a ft w
da\s since, discovered on an old beach tiee the half covered
name of Daniel Boone carved in rude characters, and bearing
date 1774. The old hunter, it seems, is not w ithout his
memorial. Sitting by a cool spring that bubbles near he had
iu a lazy mood cut his name where he probably never dreamed
it would be seen by a white man.
[LT The Charity Hospital report at New Or
leaus, Oct. 10, states that there were. 22 cases of the yellow
fever the last 24 huiirs and nine deaths.
Death of a Mayor.?The Delaware State
Journal announces the death, on the morning of the l?th, of
N. G. Williamson, Mayor and Postmaster of Wilmington
(LT The Utica Gazette of the 18th says, "We
were visited about two o'clock yesterday afternoon with a
smart suow storm which lasted fifteen or twenty minutes.
P. S. Another about stiuset." 1
[LT Snow fell in Buffalo on Tuesday to the
depth of 0 or 12 inches.
QT A heavy white frost was experienced on
Saturday night last. Ice was formed in exposed situation,.
The Tobacco remaining outstanding will, of course, be de?
stroyed. It is believed that the Corn is so far advanced as to
be out of danger. [St. Louis New Era 9th.
Seduction and Murder.?The Rockville, Md.,
Journal savs that a man namid Patrick D. Cavanaugh se?
duced a widow lady named Scott, whom he afterward mar?
ried. He then seduced his step daughter, a girl about fifteen
wars of age, who lived iu the family. She attended a school
kept by her father-in-law, is a pupil, until she became a mo?
ther on the 3d of October, inst. As the child was ioou mis?
sing, a af arch was made for it. ami Cavanaugh was arrested.
He stated that the child had died, and was buried in the gar?
den near the house. They then proceeded to disinter the
body of the child, when the prisoner interferred, saying,
" that the body was so mangled that it could not be recog?
nized as a human being." The skull and lower jaw of the
infant, upon being examined by Dr. Beall and others, was
found broken, anu the body otherwise mutilated. The Jury
upon the case gave a verdict according to the evidence, " that
the child came to its death by violence intlicted by Cava?
naugh, who was fully committed to Montgomery Countv
Jail, to await his trial.''
BT Mr. Covert will give a Temperance and
Miscellaneous Coucert this evening at Hall's Buildings,
Brooklyn, where he will be assisted by several Vocalists of
this City. Admission 12$ cents
Dr. Lakdn-ku's Entertainments ?This evening will
be given for the first ti?e in New-York the Lecture on
Washington, which excited so much interest in the South
and West. Wherever it has beeu given it has filled the
largest theatre?. Washington is compared with Napoleon,
Wellington, Blucher, and other modem heroes. The genius
ofthe great Father of American Independence is illustrated
by the Battles of Trenton and Princeton, with plans of the
disposition f.f the troops. Napoleon, Wellington and
Blncher are brought before the audience in the Battles of
Li guy and Waterloo. A magnificent illuminated plan of
the latter Battle will be produced, showing the positions aud
manauvres ofthe hostile armies. The Planetuium will be
in motion before the Lecture, and at the conclusion the
room will be illuminated by the Drummoe.d light, which
will also be spplied to illuminate several splendid views of
Italian scenery.
D" Sixteenth Great Fair of the American
Institute at NIblo's Garden.-The Fair continues
w ith an enthusiasm spreading far and wide. New articles are
constantly coming in, and new performances are com,tan11 y
following in rapid succession as the mighty objects of indus?
try and art that move all classes. This day at 10 o'clock the
Synod of New Jersey will visit Niblo's. In the evening, at "i
o'clock, the Hon. D. D. Barnard will deliver the Anniversary
Address in the Tabernacle. The Sacred Music Society will
sins an ode prepared for the occasion.
Commercial, American and Post please copy.
q?? rT pm!eV'T"Y0rS,.S,:?,m bilK M0BS- Ai??>
Siiuor Riiialdo. Mysterious Child, Miss Adair, La Petite Ce- !
Sb1ilin?fUn0^ 0 CaSp?r ll?*"r- Admission One I
ZJ? The sale of BaffaloesTtVauihall Garden is postponed
to this morning, at half-past te0 o'clock. A capital chance 1
for investment is offep-d.
Gala.Week!? The extraordinary attractions draw such
extraordinary crowds to the American Mn$rurn, that it In?
comes necessary to eive two performances every day. Se?- ad?
vertisement and fail not to go. Last day but one of Tom
Thumb. I
D'Aubigne's History of the Reformation
?The foiiovring notice of Mr. Taylor's edition of
this valuable work is from the Journal of Com.
raerce, in which we fully concur :
I 44 A clergyman of this city, whose opinion on
such subjects is entitled to universal confidence,
i says:
"' I have read the Rev. Mr. Dalton's abridge
mcnt of D'Aufrignc's History, a* reprinted by
Mr. Tavlor, and have fully compared it with Mr.
'. Carter's edition of the original work. I am free
! to say that I think the abridgement is made with
great fidelity and sound judgement. If. consists
' almost wholly of the author's own words, and
embraces those parts which arc of most promu
nent interest. Doubtless those who can command
; the time will prefer to read the original work ; but
i those who wish to have the substance of the work
i in less compass, will here rind it faithfully con.
j densed by one who entered into the true spirit of
! D'Aubigne. Both editions I believe calculated to
f be eminently useful, and 1 wish to both the widest
; circulation.'"
The work is printed on good type, contains 447
i pages, and is sold at the exceedingly low price of
j 50 cents.
Commercial and Money Mutter?.
! {\@- For salts al the Stock F-rrhcnze, st.r Last Page.
Thursday P. M.
i The transactions at the Board were to fair extent, and
: prices left off firm, the news by the Hiberuia being conaid?
' ered favorable for American securities. There was consids.
j erable excitement in the street, it being reported that the tirgo
tiations of the Illinois Commissioners had been successfully
concluded.
Exchanges closed without tiimuess?Sterling Sj a9; Kranes
5 27$ a 5 26L The amount of remittance* by the Westera
is not larj;e.
A new Bank is about coing into operation ar Buffalo,
called, we believe, the Farmers and Drovers' Bank of Buffalo.
The letter mail by the Hibernia, much to the annovance
of our merchants, did not reach here to-day, and answers
cannot now await the departure of the next steamer.. We
are unable from this cau?.e to give a full statement of the
London money market in relation to American securities.
We learn, however, that there was a still more improved
feeling in these stocks. The demand was considerable, and
but few offering for sale. The following are the quotation*.
The sales of Louisiana Louds were to fill orders from the
United States:
Alabama 5 per cents ? , .. .60jX. Y. State 6s, ex dir. . . .93
do sterling 6 do. . . .70| do City 5s, do . . . .93
Illinois bonds...30 Ohio 6s .".s6
Indiana do .. .. ..30 Pennsylvania 5s.45
Louisiana do.S3|S. Carolina iterliug 5s. . .93
do do 1844.6S Kentucky 6s.89
d<> Consol. Asso.. .oOjTennrssee 6s.86
do Union Bauk. . .581 Virginia 04.68
Maryland Sterling 6s . . . .55|U. S. Bank shares ItishiV.vip
Ms. Ryan, -vne of the Commissioners of Illinois, came
home in the Western. The Commissioners have published
in the London Chronicle a long statenneut of the progress of
the r negotiations. From this statement it appears that most
of the holders of the Canal bond*, including Messrs Hopei
Co., Messrs. Rothschild, Me.urs. Baring, Brothers Si Co.
and Messrs. Maguire, Jardine & Co., agree to advance to Il?
linois I2j per ceuu on the amouuX of Canal bonds they hold,
provided an agent sent out by them shall verify all the sute
meats of the Commissioners: that is, that the Canal debt
does not exceed ?,6,000,000; that tile cost of completion will
not exceed $l,til'.0,000, and that it will be completed in thrw
years; that the. estimate of its aau U3l income would be at
least sufficient, to meet the principal and interest of the loan
of $ 1,600,00ft, and that the terms of the proposed trust detdi
shall be satisfactory. It is also stipulated that the* Governor
of Illinois, shall tlrge upon the Legislature to ma ke provis?
ion, if ueed be, by taxation, for the payment of the i'uturnin
terest on the public debt, and to issue debentures bea ringiix
per cent, interest lor the dividends now in arrear.
agreement is not to be binding unless $4d0,U0l) shall I v rub
scribed. How much his teen signed is not stated. This
arrangement gives an opening for Illinois, by vigorous tod
lionet legislation, to regain her standing among the divi'dad
paying States, and we hope that the next Legislature will
contain men capable of looking ar. the present financial as?
pect of the State iu all its dishonorable deformity, and that
they will adopt measures to place Illinois in aa Iionombl?
position before the world.
We noticed yesterday the run upon the Farmers' Bank at
Warwick, Orange County, in this Stau>, aud mentioned ?V
fact of the protested bills being promptly paid at Albany.
So far as the community is concerned, they are perfectly safe
in taking the bills, as they are secured by State atocks in the
hands of the Comptroller. The. difficulty is with the
Brokers anil the owner: the laXter requiring a shave of one
half per c-nt. on all the. bills. The only person known to
the public as having any thing to do with this Bank is a Mr
M. W. McChesney, who at present, it is said, resides at
Brooklyn. His name is signed on the bills as Cashier,and
that of II. B. Lord as President. We are not acquainted
with the latter gentleman, but we are informed that he is an
industrious carman residing at 256 Madison-street, and in ?II
probability never saw Warwick in his life. It is but fur,
however, to state, that over the door of a miull country store
at Warw ick is placed a sign with the w< >rd BANK upon it,
hut, with the.exception of a single note discounted some time
in the month of July or August last, We believe no banking
business was ever transacted in the p'iace. This note wm
drawn nt 60 days to [he order of a very respectable mechaaic
of the place, Mr. William Crissy, for the. sum of rightw
and three-quarter cents! and was c ashed by Mr. Cowdnrj
who is the accredited agent of the. Biauk. The only thnij
which appear? to have been wrong about thin discount \c1?
the fact of its having been discount id w ithout going before
the Board of Directors: this is considered by some people**
loose banking.
It will be seen by the follow ing table that more ilran iiae
third of our Cummerce is w ith England and her Coiooui,
and that the balance of trade, was last year in our favor 5 usd
the balance against us in Spain, Russia, America and ClbrsC
Imports from Exports to ft'jg
(.treat Britain and Criti.li
Dependencies.S3J>.<;t3,000 S-12,600,000 S3,0>0t*>
Franceand'her dependen- [in our f:ivjte
cies. 17,223,000 18,730,000 1.5t C<W
e, . ? , . [in ,)Ur f i*fj
Spain and her dependencies 13,150,udo 6,300,000 7,1! DJ :
Russia. 1,350,000 8315,000 50' \M
Amerioa, other thati th^ [ai;a iu*.
United States. 13,000,000 7,000.000 (i.ooO.flB
[a*ai till
China. 5,000,000 1,500,000 3,500.01?
[ air a i Hit
Holland. 1,000,000 3,jo0 t>00 'l,'M)M
[in our favug
Hanse towns. 2,2uO,CM> <,4(W,M?0 2,2fW.0{l
[in our lav or.
Total.$100,162.000 $iot;eoi,ooo $4^oo;oi
[in our favor.
Markets?Cu?/u//y reportedf?r T)\e Tribune.
Thursday, (Jet. 19
ASHES.?There is a fair demand for PoU, and the prior
continues steady at 4 50, with bales about 250 hbli- O'
Peails we notice sales 75 bbls at 5 25, the previous price
COTTON.?The news by the Hibernia suits the spectr
latois as far as it goes, but the advance ou Cue otaer side iott
not equal tiieir expectations. The letter mail by the attain*
uot having been r-ceived, the operations have been vrtj
limited. The feeling, however, is much better, aud tb<
downward tendency of prices arrested. Some holders har*
advanced their pretensions, but we hear of no ti'inaactio3* at
any improvement. The sales yesterday were 70U bbl?>
FLOUR AND MEAL?The market is very firm VP,
dayat 4 50 for ill good Western, with a few sal*, iu pWf
order of Michigan aud Ohio at 4 44 a 4 47. The receift*
are about 15,000 bbls, some portion of which was sold to?f*
rive. Some holders are asking 4 56}, but the siles, whki
have been to the extent of nearly all afloat, were at 4 50. A
parcel of 960 btls Micnigan, mixed brands, brought &W
priee. Sales 300 bbls round hoop Ohio, a favorite brand, B
4 5SL There is some inquiry for England, aud 4 43* m
offered for a considerable parcel of Genese?. The only ]fi
of New -Orleans afloat, 200 bbls, sold at 4 56*. There u'
little more movement in Southern, and we notice sales "3*
bbls Brandywine at 4 62j, 350 do Richmoad Country*
i 62^; 300 do fancy at 4 75, and 3?0 do Richmond City s?T
posed ai 5 62j. Georgetown, How ard-st, Stc, are nominal?
4 62} a 4 75. Rye Flour 2 S7J a $3?not plenty; Jer?<
$3 a3 12*. Jersey Meal 2 75a 2 81]?fair demand; sal*
250 hhds Biandywine at 12 50, cash- Sales Buckwheat, i
lots at $3; superior 3 50 a H A parcel of halves sold a
1 37$. Shorts 7c; Ship Staffs 10c?very scarce. Raj>
Meall06c5 Yellow and White bolted 110 a US'. Sales*
bbls Oil Cake Meal at 76c. This article is dull, andhj
been offered at 75c.
GRAIN ?The market is almost if not^ entirely tatj
Wheat, excepting some lots in store. We notice sales|
jushels new Genesee, out of store, at 100c, aud 400 do m
lois, inferior, at 01c, for milling- ?'orn is less active, ?
tve notice no 'change in prices. The supply is not Is?*'
3ales 1000 bushels North River at 55c, messnre, and M
I ) Jersey at 56c, nu-asure. Rye is scarcely so firm ai*'*
_ . ..mi_ .. i ,._i k?
ire.
Sales 3000 busb^l^, to arrive, at 67c, delivered, f
'DO bushels Maryland, do. at 66c, delivered. Barley is leT?
* ith not a great deal offering- Sales 3000 bushels, for *?
ulelphia, at 45c. Oats are firm, and prime Canal *^
iring probably 28c. We quote 27 a 28c. A cargo o

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