Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 8, 1845, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 8, 1845 Page 3
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NEW YORK HERALD. Mew York, Wtditidijr, October 8, 184 8. Colonisation of tl*e "Par Weat"? Fremont* Kxplorlng Kxpertltlon-Plrat Steps for tl*e Annrxntlon of Oregon and California. We announce with much satisfaction the receipt from Washington, of a copy of the elaborate and ad mirable report made by Captain Fremont to the Con gress of the United States, of the two expeditions to Oregon and California, conducted by him in the years liM'2, '43, and '44. We suppose we have to returnjour thanks for this favor,inot to the Secretary of the Senate, under whose control have been placed the printed copies of this work, but most likely to Mr. Polk, the President of the United States, and to him, accordingly, we beg to make our most grateful acknowledgments, if to him we are in debted tor this most acceptable mark of favor. The first expedition conducted by Captain Fre mont terminated at the Rocky Mountains, and at the two greatest jioints of interest in that ridge, namely, the South Pass and Fremont's Peak; the former being the lowest depression of the moun- ; tains?a gap formed by nature, apparently for the purpose of affording the readiest means of commu nication between the United States and the magnifi cent regions which lie beyond ; and the latter, the highest elevation, from the base of which four great rivers take their rise and flow in opposite direc tions, towards the rising and the Betting of the sun. The second expedition, after approaching the mountains by a di He rent route, connected with the tirst at the South Pass, and thence found the great theatre of its labors west of the Rocky Mountains, and between the Oregon river and North California A third expedition is now in progress, directed to that section of the Rocky Mountains which gives rise to the Arkansas, the Rio grande del Norte, and the Rio Colorado of California; and will extend west and southwest of that section, so as to examine the country towards the Pacific ocean, ascertain the 'ines of communication between the mountains and the ocean in that latitude, and complete the examination of the Great Salt lake, and the interesting country by which it is embosomed. The regions traversed by the expeditions of Cap. tain Fremont are of vast extent?About ten thousand miles of actual travelling in the wil derness which lies between the frontiers of Mis ,ouri and the shores of the Pacific, was accomplish ed. An accurate knowledge, geographical and to pographical, has thus been acquired of that great portion of the continent, which extenda from the Mississippi River to the Pacific Ocean. This report?occupying an octavo volume of near ly seven hundred pages?is obviously of the highest value and importance. We have had several iso lated and meagre sketches of portions of the vas field traversed by Captain Fremont, but never unti now have we been furnished with a complete account of the whole, furnished by a compe tent hand, and supplying us with accurate and am ple accounts of the topography, productions, and cli. mate of those interesting regions of the continent, together with geological, astronomical and meteoro logical details, whose value in a scientific point of view cannot be too highly estimated. The regions thus described are destined to be the scene for many years to come, of movements of the most impor tant character. There new and extended fields for tiie enterprise and energy of the United States are o.tened up. There, the Anglo-Saxon race implied nnd aided by the genius of free government, is des tined to gain fresh triumphs, and add new nations to this mighty confederacy of free States. In fact, the opening up of this vast field for emigration, civiliza tion, and successful industry, is like the discovery of another continent?a second America, to which nature, in all the prodigality of her varied produc tions,invites emancipated humanity to "fresh fields, and pastures new." The narration of Captain Fremont is irresistibly attractive. In graphic description it is almost equa| to the best stories of l)efoe. The romantic adven tures?the toilsome marches?the midnight bivouac ?the picturesque 6ctnery?the vast solitude of the prairie?the magnificent mountain defiles?the so lemn old woods?the sublime mountain ranges?the foaming torrents?the Indian encampments?the sol itary forts.thousands of miles removed from the habi. tation of civilized man?are all described with an evi dent fidelity, spirit and effect, which make the narra tive far transcend in interest any work of fiction. The report of the expedition to Oregon and California, conducted in 1S43-44, is pecularly attractive. Capt Fremont has collected a vast quantity of details of the highest practical value, relative to the topogra phy, climate, soil, and all other natural advantages of the Oregon country. Many parts of it are supe- I nor to the Atlantic States lor the cultivation of wheat, whilst in its facilities and means for the rear ing of flocks and herds, it cannot be sur passed. The valuable grasses begin within one hundred and fifty miles of the Missouri ; frontier, and extend to the Pacific ! This is the ter- j ntory which British journalists represent as a barren I desert! Brother Jonathan knows better. Commer cially the value of Oregon cannot be too highly es timated.- Washed by the North Pacific ocean fronting Asia?producing many of the elements of commerce?mild and healthy in its climate?and destined naturally to become the great thoroughfare for the East India and China trade, Oregon, is in deed a prize worth contending for,and one that nev er must, and never will be permitted to slip from our hands. . . , , Captain Fremont's narrative is accompanied by a great number of beautiful engravings, illustrative of the magnificent scenery which presented itself in the course of his'extended tour. These views we shall have engraved, and thus be enabled to give to our readers an idea of those remarkable regions of the continent, such as no other newspa. per in the country can convey. We will accompany those views with descriptions from the narrative, nnd furnish a condensed and accurate account of both the journiea undertaken by Captain Fremont. The engravinga will cost us several hundred8 of dol lars, but the effort is one which is demanded at this ,ime. Oregon and California are to be the scene of great movements, and in furnishing our readers with the fullest, and most intelligible and authentic description of those regions, we know that we will perform an acceptable service, one that will be prop erly appreciated by the American people. Musical Convention.?A Convention of profes sional and amateur students of music will com mence its sessions in this city at the Tabernacle this ' day. These'are the days of conventions, and possi bly a good deal of attention will be directed fcto this convocation of the musical people. We have had so many conventions of discord and conf usion, that really we cannet but hail the announcement of one tlirtt promises hannony and concord. There is in this city at this moment a great con centration of musical talent. Amongst other musi cal celebrities of the day, we perceive Mr. Temple ton, the greatest tenor of the age, who has been in this city for a few days, and intends to commence next week a series of musical entertainments, of a purely original character, at Palmo's Opera House. It will be recollected that Mr. Templeton, during the furor in favor of Madame Malibran, was the only artist that she would permit to sing with her as tenor in her operas. Madame Pico is still amongst us, but is preparing to leave for Havana, New Orleans and Mexico, in a lew days. We trust before she goes, that she will Mtve a concert, lor she has many friends in this city, who desire to give her a kind farewell before she leaveM us. The Mackenzie PumiT.?We have not heard uny thing new relative to the investigation by the police authorities in the case of Mackenzie, but we nnderstand that an effort has been made to appro priate the proceeds of the sale to supplying " the : .ted preaching of the gospel at Sandy Hill"?with what success, however, we cannot say. i A V01CX FROM AN 0LT> Ct.OTHBB SHOP. ? Wf are very much gratified in |>erceiving by a notice in one of the small papers that M. M. Noah, formerly an editor in this city of some celebrity, is still alive and ia endeavoring, with laudable ambition, to make a little noise in the world before he closes his mortal career. Not having heard much of him of late,we supposed he had been buried amongst old clo\ or had been slumbering amongst the dead. But it seems he is actually still alive aud kicking, lie intends, we understand, to get up a Conven tion?not a " World's Convention"?nor an " In dustrial Convention"?nor a " Musical Conven tion"? but a " Native Convention" of all native edi tors, to meet somewhere in this State, for the pur pose of adopting resolutions to effect the exclusion of ail foreign editors, reporters, and newspapor pro prietors. According to the most recent accounts, it seems that a large proportion of the independent press of this country, is managed by persons born iu other lands,aud that editors, reporters, und new s paper proprietors from abroad are in an alarming majority when compared with the "Natives." "Old clo'" thinks this highly dangerous, llence his patriotic effort. ThiB is the latest native movement that we have seen, and we think it possesses within itself the means of victory equal even to those possessed by j the " World's Convention." As soon as this new | convention meets and resolutions are passed, we have no doubt that all these foreigu editors, and re- ; porters, and proprietors, who are connected with the newspaj>er press,or any other printing establishment, will be annihilated aud never more appear on the face of the earth?just going out like the 1*6" end of a farthing candle. We trust that in addition to this, measures may be taken to prevent any per son who was not born in some particular.locality, from thinking at all, or talking, or even eating. On the whale, it would be as well to restrict the right of writing, thinking, talking, and especially publishing newspapers to us small and select ^clique as possible, | if composed of old clo' men exclusively, so much | the better. These are great times for reform and i conventions, and all great movements in the way of j ameliorating the human race and bringing about the millennium. Noah once thought he had found the millennium on Grand Island, and made a speech to the world ac cordingly. But it seems that he then made a slight mistake?a small miscalculation. Now, however, he has hit on a State Convention. In the meantime, the poor old man will be glad to write at the rate of a penny a line for any newspaper proprietor, foreign or native, who may be charitable enough to employ him and pay him in advance. The World's Convention.?The sessions of this t extraordinary omnium gatherum body are drawing to a close. From the character of the proceedings, the character of the members, the character of the whole affair, we should imagine that instead of being the commencement of a great period of supe rior civilization, it is rather an alarming sign of the approach of the end of the world?the utter annihi lation of all common sense and decency, and the reign of universal anarchy, disorder and madness? a second chaos. The composition of the Convention has been as heterogeneous as its plans for the amelioration of the human race. All sorts of " reformers" have been there, and all sorts of " plans" have been in- I troduced?threadbare as the coats of some of their authors, and equivocal as the reputation of others. , Resolutions have been introduced disposing in the ' most summary manner of religion?others for the liberation of Babe, the pirate?others for the par- , don of Dr. Bougnton, alia* " Big Thunder"?and probably before the Convention breaks up, a project will be announced for emj>tying all the jails and lu- , natic asylums in the country, and recognising their i emancipated inmates as the only civilized persons on earth. In fact, the Convention appears to be a | collection of voluntary lunatics, assembled together by accident, and who will never rest until they are comfortably settled in some sale and commodious lunatic asylum. Religious Intelligence.?Dr. Ryder,the celebra ted President of the Catholic Seminary at George town, District of Columbia, who has just returned | from Europe, is now in this city, we believe; but whether he will preach before he leaves the metro polis, we do not know. He is on his way ^Wor cester, Massachusetts, where a splendid Catholic College has been erected within the last two or three years, and which, we are inclined to think, will be the most complete institution of the kind in the United States. Dr. Ryder's long experience in the Presidency of Georgetown College, will un doubtedly qualify him in a most eminent degree for j the efficient discharge of his functions in the new j sphere of usefulness to which he has been called by his ecclesiastical superiors. The Uruguay.?We have received a letter lroin Montevideo of the 6th of August, which states that French and English men of war were to be de spatched up the Uruguay to convoy a number of merchant vessels. It was thought that this was a forerunner to the resumption of commercial trans actions. La Sortie dl* Bain.?This chaste and beautiful statue, by De Kuyper, is attracting crowds at the Society Library Rooms. It is seen to the best ad vantage in the evening. Sporting Intelligence. Trotting on the Beacon Course, Hoboken.? The matches announced to come off yesterday over 1 this trakc, are postponed until further notice, in con sequence of the untavorable state oi the weather. Cricket.?The Toronto Club of Canada is out 1 with a challenge to the St. George's of this city, to play a couple of games on the ground oi the former I during the present month. They state it is not the ' Eractice of the T. C. C. to play cricket for money, j ut as an inducement to the St. George's Club aha ; Ground to avail oi this opportunity of acquiring an < easy victory over a " sectional party in Canada," ! and bring on against a mere Toronto, "Eleven," the same combined forces that so stoutly challenged,and played against the so-called "All Canada," a small stake to cover expenses, say to the extent of fifty sovereigns, will not be objected to, should the St. , George's Club desire it. It is rather late in the season for a challenge to play in such a vicinity. New Market Fall Races.?Third Day?Jockey Club Purse, 390 dollars, three mile heats. O. P. , Hare's Patsy Anthony, by Priam, dam Virginian. 5 ' years old,l I. John Belcher's b. g. Old Kentuck, by Woodpecker, dam Snowstorm, 5 years old, 2 2 James Williamson's ch. m. Marchioness, by Row ton, dam Archy, 3 3. Time?1st heat, 6m. 25s. 2d heat, 6m. 6s. A fine race ; the last heat closely con- j tested. Arrest of a Swindler.?Augustus Fischer, a (Jerman by birth, was arrested yesterday lust as he was leaving for New Orleans, charged with having swindled J. C. Riddle, of Montgomery, out of some fifty dollars, by selling him a draft upon Sylvester ft Co. of New York, which proved to be worthless. The information which led to his arrest was for warded to this city and arrived a day in advance of j Fischer. He disgorged the money, and with-the I consent of Mr. Kiddle, was allowed to leave the | city. He took pasage on the New Orleans mail boat.?Mobile Herald, Sept. 30. The Mormon War.?The Die Vernon yeBterday I brought a report that the anti-Mormons were still j preparing for battle, that they had determined to re- | ject the proposition of the Mormons to remove next spring, so soon as the grass may be high enough to sustain their stock whilst travelling, 'lo attempt to drive them oat of the country at an earlier period would be the height of injustice and the extreme of cruelty. Boughton, alias Bio Thunder.? The Democrat, i Whitehall, speaks of the arrival of this person on Wednesday, at that place. He conversed freely, did not deny his criminality, but insisted " that he had acted an honorable part," and that in what he had done he had " represented 200,000 honorable men." His courage, however failed him, we un derstand, when he reached the prison, and he gave i way to deep dejection, despondency and tears. Military.?Col. Henry Whiting of the U. S. ar my, lett this city, where he has so long resided, last evening, for his new station at New York. He bears with him the sincere respect and best wishes of our citizens. Col Whiting, we believe, lias resided in this city nearly ilurtv years.?Detroit Advertiser, Sept. 80. Theatricals. Park Theatre?That wonderful creation of Shake ?l>eare'a mighty mind, "Hamlet," was produced last night at the Park, with scenery and costumes of classic elegance. Mr. Charles Kean, a king everywhere else la his profession, was content (and so were his audience) to be the "Prince" last night, and Mrs. Kean took the part of Ophelia. By the way, we have not seen Mrs. Kean looking so well, in any of her admirably performed characters, as she did last night in Ophelia. Never have we felt so much the truth of the poet's observation, that there is pleasure in gtief?for that which so faithfully pourtrayed, drew forth a deal of pleasurable emotion, albeit of a tender and pathetic kind. Not considering tltis part, however, it being at best but a subordinate one in the play, as worthy of the powers of Mrs. Kean, it is enough to observe at present, that her elucidation of Ophelia's gentle but profound grief, her mental aberra_ tion, and maiden simplicity, was inimitable. As for Mr. Kean, he makes a great Hamlet. He is not the comic Mr. Kean who thrills his spectators with his sallies of mirth as Benedick, or playful jollity as Duke Aransas? all these are cast aside; he retains nothing of what he display * in those characters but the "immortal part of him self," which can be comic or tragic on a fitting occasion. Mr. Kean's reading of the text is splendid, ana although this is shamefully or stupidly neglected too often, it is essential to the perfeot portraiture of the parts, and de velopment of the poetry of their language. Like a great master,who, with a few bold strokes of his pencil?a sci eutiflc disposition of li^ht and shade?produces an im pressive painting, so does this gentleman, by strong contrasts in gesticulation, emphasis, and all tne other graces of elocution, give a bold relief to his delineation, which falls upon the sight with unmatched effect. Hence those old, familiar, but dignified monitors and friends of our school-boy days?" Hamlet's Solilouuies," eome fresh with renewed youth, and even novelty. 8trange that some dozen years have not proved sufficient for the dis covery of the beauties in the soliloquies, until the magic sound of Mr. Kean's voice, la force it son savotr faire, have given it a new soul, and new graces altogether. His scene with his mother, and that which takes place during the mock tragedy, were indescribably powertul, and so true to nature, that the house was the essence of silence itself, while they were going on. Mr. Dyott made a capital Ghost. Mr. Bass was droll in the part of Polonius. Mr. Barry as Horatio was truly at home, whilst Mr. Fisher, as the old veteran Grave Digger, buried all manner of serious thoughts with the skuU of poor Vorick. Mr. Abbott was a highly dignified occu pant of the Royal Dane's throne ; and, in fact, save a few trifling faults, there was nothing to take away from the solid pleasure the representation of " Hamlet" afforded. The afterpiece was the farce entitled " My Neighbor's Wife," a sprightly morceau, which closed the evening pleasantly. To-night, Mr. and Mrs. Kean appear in " As You Like It." Bowery Theatre.?One of the finest performances which we have witnessed lately was given last night at the Bowery Theatre. We have often heard of the won. derful sagacity of the dog, and his capability of being trained. Those who wish an example of these faculties should visit the Bowery during the engagement of Messrs. Cony &Blauchard. Last evening the "Idiot of the Shannon " was presented to a crowded house. In this drama Messrs. Cony and Blanchard, who are two of the most celebrated pantomimists of the day, both appeared. Previous to the drama the laughable farce of "Sprigs of Laurel" was played, and the evening closed with the beautiful drama of Mazeppa, in which Mr. Milner, lashed on his powerful horse, made some terrific leaps. To night "Rookwood," the " Idiot of the Shannon," and a new farce called the "Railroad Station" will be per formed. Castle Garokx.?In this weather, when every body has the blues, we know of no prescription so good as to go to some one of the places ef amusement in this city, where fun reigns triumphant, and laugh them off. Pro. minent among these places stands Castle Garden. Last evening the burlesque company presented a very laugh, able travestie of the Bohemian Girl, called the " Virgi nian Girl." The original music is sung, and the bur. lesque abounds in funny incidents Previous to tho ope ra a vocal concert was given by the company. To-night the same bill is presented. Niblo's?A very full house witnessed last night the second performance of the new comedy?"Change makes Change." It went off very well, and was received with great favor. It is to be repeated to-night. Palmo's Orr.RA Hsuse.?The Ethiopian Serenadera, alas! are singing their closing concetts. But four more nights of their entertainments remain, and then we must bid good bye to our ebony friends. Lucy Neale's dis tresses will no longer be sung to us?Picayune Butler's arrival will remain unchronicled? The Sugar Cane Green unsucked?The Invitation to the Buffalo Girls will no longer bo given?in fact, the New York public, who for the last month have been delighted by the aim pie strains of this jovial band, will, like Lord Ullen in Campbell's poem? "Be left lamenting." ? Indeed, we could have better spared better men, but still dum vrrimus. vidimus.end let their four remaining nights be crowded as their first ones have been. Mr. Templeton has taken Palmo's Theatre and will give his first concert this day week, the l&th inat. Signor Blitz is performing at Lynn, Mass., and from thence goes to Saiem. Julia Turnbull is dancing at the Olympic, Boston. Stickney's circus is at Cincinnati. Stickney's circus I De Begnis has pleased the Montreal people so much that he has been prevailed on to give some more concerts there, at the Olympic Theatre. Booth is performing at Boston, at the National theatre. Miss Nelson, Mrs. Timm. ami Mr. Brougham, are per forming with much success at Baltimore. A new fsmily of vocalists, called the Baker Family, consisting of four brothers and one sister, are singing at Hudson, in this State. The Bell-Ringers are performing in Nantucket. Jenkins gives his entertainment this week at Morris town, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Randall, the Scotch giants, are now in Buffalo, and will shortly visit this city. We extract the following from the last letter of the ab sent editor of the Courier its Elats Unit regarding French theatricals : " 1 have now to annouuee to you the speedy advent in New York of an artiste who has already appeared there with some success. It is the danseuse Augusta. She re turns to the United States with a budget of new ballets, such as the Peri, Giselle, Le Diablo auquatre. Perhaps you will also have this winter a French company. This plan has been started by Lecourt and his wife, who have left agreeable reminiscences behind them in New York, and who also on their side retain a lively remembrance of their reception. They are thinking of organizing a company who will be capable of filling the places of those who you are now applauding, and not only by fill ing it, but in a worthy manner. This is a difficult task, and consequently it is as yet a mere project. If it could be successfully carried out, and if the American popula tion during the coming winter would be more liberal to wards a company than they were last summer, we should have a permanent national French theatre established in New York. For the rest, the more I visit and study our Parisian theatres, the more I am obliged to admire and do justice to the New Orleans company whose debut I witnessed at the Park. These artists are worth all that 1 hear here at the Opera Comique, and there is not in that theatre, any actress who has talents equal to those of Calve. M'lle Lavoye only approaches her, and this opin ion that I now express 1 have heard expressed by all who have had an opportunity of judging of the two ac tresses, and Lecourt is of my opinion- When talented if tl artists visit us poor savages of the new world, we ought to be more henevolont to them than we would be in Eu rope by the length of filteen hundred leagues they come to see us, and alas, unfortunately, we are fifteen hundred leagues less kind to tham than otherwise. Police Intelligence. Oct. 7?Grand larceny by a ft malt.?-A female named Mary Collier, wa? thi* afternoon arretted by offi cer Josephs, on a charge of ttealing *168, belonging to a Sentleman named Thornae C. Doane, boarding at No. 137 roadway. The complainant concealed the money be tween twobedi, where the accused, who was employed at chambermaid in the family, found it, and) took posses sionof the same. She was fully committed to answer. JInolher Grand Larceny.? A man named Kdward Bay lis, was arrested on a charge of stealing a grocer's wagon, worth $40, the property of Patrick Doherty, ol the Hth avenue, near 40th street, lie had sold the wagon for $16. He was taken before Justice Koome, and com mitted to answer. Violent Jliiault hy a Hnehand.?A man named Joeffry Karrell, residing at No. 130 ferry street, was arrested this morning for committing a violent assault upon his wife, and threatening to cut olf her nose with a carving knife. Justice Roome he!J him to answer. Indecent .tiiauIt upon a Female.?A fellow named Mi chael Brady, was arrested this morning, and committed to answer in default of $300 bail, loi having thrown down and attempting to ravish a young female named Mary Shaw, residing at No. 33 Laurens street. Capture of on Kicaprd Convict ? A man named George l?e Luce, recently escaped from Illackwelfa Island, was a tin arrested last night by deputy keeper Kvans, and cerF. Smith, ol the .itb ward. .?Ikamtonmenl of a Child.?A female named folly Fay, residing at No. 64J Greenwich street, was arrested this alternoon on a charge of having left au infant on the aide walk at the corner of Greenwich ami Hammond streets. After being thus exposed for some time, it was taken charge of by Mrs. Mary Uemsey, residing in the neigh borhood. It was subsequently asceitamed, that the mo ther of the child, a mairied woman, alter a protracted visit to Ireland, returned to her husband in this city, in what is generally termed an inteiestiug situation , al though by no means very gratilying to her liege lord, who, like a sensible man, packed up his wordly goods and left his faithless partner to look to others to provide for the then forthcoming responsibility, which she did by leaving it with Polly Kay, whom she employed to take care of it, forgetting however to square accounts, which circumstance led the accused to get hersell into her present difficulties. Theft of Money.?Mary Ann Cravens was arrested and held to answer,.on a charge of stealing $0 from Mary Hhaw, of No. 19 Mulbeiry street. burglary.?The dwelling of Mr Hiram P. Rowell, Agent of the State Prison at Sing Sing, was broken open between 1 and J o'clock on Sunday morning, and a sil ver watch and gold lob chain stolen therefrom. Mechanic!' Hank Jltfairi?Shepherd Knapp, Ksq. Presi dent, and Mr K. W Kdmonds,Cashier ol the Mechanics' Bank, who were arrested on Saturday last on a charge of compounding a felony with Charles A. Higgles, the forger, are still at liberty en their parole of honor. On Thursday afternoon next, the law points in the case are to ho argued helore Justice Drinker, by Jnme. R. Whi ting Binlf harlot O'Conner, K.sqs , on the pait of the de fondants Lectors on Grammar.? Professor Wright, the well known author of the KukIihIi Grammar, gives u lecture belore the Mercantile Library Association at the Clinton Hall, thie evening. I Tkmverance MKETuro.-Thero wai iMui Tempe rance Meeting in the I'ark laat evening. There were two standi! erectea for speakers, and about 1000 persons pre sent. Taruet Shooting.?The Eagle Fire Company No. 4, of Brooklyn, passed our office yesterday on their way to tlieir annual target firing excursion. They were prece ded by two noble looking fellows as pioneers, and a fine band of music. St George's Hotel.?The old St. Oeorge's Hotel, in Broadway, is to be torn down shortly, and a large and splendid hotel erected on its site, to be built by Jacob Cram, Esq. The STREETs.-The streets are in a very muddy, sticky condition, so that the mud is carried from the cross ings far on to the side-walk. The crossings are so slip pery that it is very unsafe to pass over them. Militabv.?The Harrington Guards paraded through several of our atreeti yesterday, on their way to their annual target shooting excursion. There was to have been a parade and a review yesterday, of the 37th regi ment of N. Y 8. A. National Guards, but the order was countermanded, and the parade postponed. Street Inspector.?We would wish to ask the Street Inspector of the Sixth ward, one simple question,and we trust will get an answer. Pray, Sir, now long since is it since the Corporation birch twig was used in Orange , street 7 We had occasion to go through that street on , our way to the Reformers, who are holding forth in ; Franklin Hall, and it occurred to us that if "Reform is the word, Orange street, and the Sixth ward in general, should come in for a share. In seriousness, the condition ; of the sixth ward is abominable, the mire and garbage | which is suffered to remain in the gutteis, poisoning the atmosphere, is sufficient to breed contagion in the city. Mr. FrelinghiItsen.?The Hob. Theodore hireling- , huysen, says the journal of Commerce,now lies dange rously ill at his residence in this city. | Grace CHcacH.-The projsct of converting Grace I Church into a Chinese Museum has been abandoned.? > After removing the roof and pews the work was sus- , nended, owing to some misunderstanding between the contractors and the owuer of the building. We under stand that a large hotel is to be erected there. A better site could not be found in the city. The Hendrik Hudson?This new and beautiful steam er makes her experimental trip to Albany this evening. She will be open for the inspection of visiters to day from 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. at the foot of Courtlandt street. She i

is well worth a visit. . A Stupid Fellow.?Notwithstanding the frequent warnings of the city papers, notwithstanding the Mayor has placed a banner before their doors with " Beware of Mock Auctions" painted on it in glaring letters,the reter Funks yesterday succeeded in doing one of our countrv cousins out of $25, which he paid them for a galvanised tin watch. He must either have been blind or very stu pid to have suffered himself to be taken in, in the face of all these warnings. . Senatorial Nominations.?The democratic county Senatorial Convention met yesterday at Tammany Hall, and nominated Edward Sanford as candidate tor Senator from the first district. The whigs also met at the Broad way House and nominated Hon. Luther firadiah, for the same office. The Senatorial nominations from the hirst District are now complete. Sanford being the democra tic candidate, Bradish the whig, and Elias H. Ely the na tive American. Stfamboat Robbery.?It wai \ an Duaen of Hudion and not Van Duser ot this city, who has just been robbed of $7000 on the North River. Peter Chkvstal Arrested.?Peter Chrystal Auc tioneer. of 180 Broadway, was yesterday arrested and held to bail in the sum of $3000 to answerio a charge of swindling in selling a brass watch for $35 and warrant ing it gold. His'associate.JosephPollard was also arrested on the same charge anil held to bail in $1000 Since their arrest, two more charges of the same description have been preferred against them. Movements of Travellers. The arrivals are evidently on the decline, as may be in ferred from the following, which constitutes the amounts nearly of tha names registered at the principal hotels.? American?J. Boekman, Hudson, W. Warburton, Hartford; H. H. Bliss, Broadbrook; J. W. Wiliiams, New London; Captain Swartwout, United States Army; J. J. Davis, Charleston: A. Willis, Savannah: Messrs.Coleman Sc Varhorn, Boston; A. Lorr, Savannah; S. Whiting, Bal timore; J. Lawlor, Norwich: O. S. Jewett, Washington. Astor?S. Bowen, Philadelphia; L.F.Robinsou, Conn.; W. E. Coffin, Boston; Mr. Conington, Rhode Island; J. Coster, Hartford; Alonzo Reid, Fort Hamilton; Mr.Good win, Mobile ; Mr. Fisdich, Savannah; G. Bernard, Baltimore; G. Homan, England; Messrs. Miller and Mc Laughlin, Baltimore: G. K. Clili'ord, New Orleans: W. Saunders, Albany; Mr. Perry, Canada; J. Tillion, III i O. Andrews, Baltimore; Captain Horner, Philadelphia; Messrs. Bates, Campbell and Gould, Boston; James Hutchinson, Canada. .... _. n City?W. A. Burke, Philadelphia; Thomas McDo nough, H. Hubbard, Maryland; Dr. Fleghcr, Albany; J. C. Trumbull, Demarara; B. M. Dool, Washington; S. F. Wells, Troy; W Druatt, England; Rufus Rind, North Carolina; Tappan, Lewis, Foster, Philadelphia; George Anderson, Savannah. Franrlin?J. Camp. Sandusky: N. Goodwin, Conn.; L. G. Risley, Frodericksburgh; R. Montgomery, Mem phis; W.McKee, Salem; G (livens, Mobile; Howe and Bellinger, Trenton; J. Dunlop, Louisville; T. Cushman, Rochester; J. MeGwine, Boston; W.E Hart, Albany; 8. Zimmerman, Albany; 11. H. Forsyth, Kentucky; A. S. Adams. N.O.; P. Perry, Whitley, Canada; O. A. Locke, Boston. , 4 , .... OnoBE-Lieut. Palmer,U. S.A.; J.C. Cohen,Louisvillle; J. J. Delonges; F. A. Tiflany, West Chester; W. C. Bromford, Washington, D. C. Howard? D. 8. Clark, Mohawk; C.Roberts, Conn; Theo. Wilder, Hudsen; H. H. Meredith, Port Hope; C. Emerson, Boston. Tremendous Fire in Montreal ?On the 4th inst., a fire broke out in Montreal, which destroyed nearly one hundred houses. Two were blown up and several were pulled down, to stop the spread of the fire. The fire originated in a building in Queen street. There were no lives lost. [From the Montreal Herald, Oct. 4.] The fire which has laid low so vast an amount of property, and rendered many hundreds of our fel low citizens houseless and homeless, broke out at about a quarter alter two o'clock this morning, in a coffee-grinding establishment in street, Griffintown?the wind at the time was blowing briskly from the north-west, and carried the Hakes of fire aud the flames with appalling rapidity among the wooden sheds and outbuildings in the neigh borhood. Mr. Wragg's nail factory, which ad joined the house in which the lire commenced, was almost immediately in a blaze, and from it the destroying element was driven by the wind over an area of more than four acres in extent, enclosed by Wellington street, Nazareth street, College street, ana the street in which the fire broke out This area, although containing many fine stone and brick buildings, was chiefly occupied with wooden houses, sheds and workshops, the abode ot a dense but poor population. The fire companies were early on the ground, but until about four o'clock, when the conflagration had extended from College street to the front of Wellington and Nazareth street, sweeping through Mr. Spiers's extensive workshop?in the yard of which were large stacks id seasoned timber?and extending to the corner of Wellington and Nazareth streets, occupied by VIr. McNaughton, grocer?all their endeavors were unavailing tocheck the progress of the flames. Mr. Ferrier, our ever active Mayor, was early on the ground, and about this hour, in accordance wiih bis worship's requisition, several companies of the !MJ Highlanders, and a detachment ot Artillery, under Major Fvans, reached, what might well be called, " the scene of action." A great number of houses had then been burned or were blazing, and the fire extended itself to the south and east with fearful rapidity It was now evident that it could not be arrested, except with the aid of gunpowder. The Mayor accoraingly instructed the officer of artillery to blow up a large brick building, facing Nazaretn street, and next Mr. McNaughton's. This was done without any effect?nay. the force of the explosion carried the fire from the house destroyed across 'he street, and thus extended its sway. Mr. McNaugh ton's extensive premises were next laid low?a keg of powder having been placed in a cupboard in the centre of the house, which, being ignited, exploded and scattered the walls and tire in all directions ? This gave a decided check to the farther spreading of the flamea, but it was not without the most vigo rous and persevering efforts ol the firemen and the military, that the South side of Nazareth street,with the exception of one house, was saved, and the fire ultimately extinguished between 7 and 8 o'clock.? Howards of lCUTtouses have been destroyed, and, of course, their inmates rendered houseless. We have heard of no lives having been lost, and only of one iierson having been seriously injured. Health of Mobile.?The health of the city con tinues to be ol the most cheering and satisfactory character In the past two weeks, our reports show | only six interments, and we can assure our distant ' friends there is no sickness of any kind here. The weather for the last two or three days has been fa | vorable to continuation of good health ?Mobil* Ht riUd. Sept :*> Brooklyn intelligence. 8 pro?f0f th?da~?"niu4tion of Judge i? ' progress as rapidly as possible with the (W?nM amount of business to be transacted in the m?r?k f WJn is wortky of re daVat thi'n^*' d'.,?0,jnS of ??V??*1 indictments yester the eve^l^'th!1?' Miouiih* ?P?n?d. ?' a late hour of trial of bS' fi tomm(,n Pleas, aud proceeded with the of great w! .C8U-' en,brmcin? many technical point! members K??h P? ?f!*,,and,n whic" ??*tral eminent Van Cott w (.,ncl"d,nS Judge Greenwood, and counsel 'rt.i. Wanng, K'ssam, Icc.) ure engaged as Shepard ,ge?n!t Ja'cobV80'1011. iM,1,Vted by Jose!,h ?? on 4iiestion? of ]ave win Pe{! ^' *"d' un,a" ?ubmitted tbia day. AlUr the oTin!in^*K i y occu',y ,h* ?n,ira ?f Vanderbilt rends id bu""a" of Monday, Judge cently ZS i^i! in ft* certiorari'case re was plaintiff1 in orror againsV'wiiT oWilliam 0,born in error, brought from^the vK i fmi^n n' defc?dant '";f *? &SP"c#urti aad rever numberof p^ison^ases^o 'be'dis aJdi',io^ to tb? g?*at there are several pe"o!. t0 be mSV* ?Lat thi? te? who are now at large on baU off*ilc" prudence aud economy, howeverth??> ? ordinary tion with the learned District JUtoroaw will" C0"JU?C" sMrssaw;i*"~y%srisivst ?SSiM iz?&% ssi is>sn^rM the alleged robbery, was Ssm&mIu !?^8 Vme ?i chum. The defence was that the money had tab. from the complainant, for sale keeping, whilst h# w^" a state of obliviousness; but this was denied by th^88,? ecution, and the jury found the accused guilty P A colored man named Jacob Potter was on ?h. mony of Francis Vandevoort, David Morris". andVranchi C. Vandervoort, convicted of arson in the third ds?ii in setUng tire to a barn. The same prlsoner wa^arrE but?in thh'ru!!'1#J?dfctm#,,t for another similar offence, ut, in this case, the jury acquitted him. kil^ nuld'! r?nl U lIU!'"ed, 'or a? assault with intent to kill, pleaded, under the advice of counsel and with the consent of the Court and District Attorney g* lu of committing an assault and battery only. 7 ' y John D. YVardenburgh, pleaded guilty to a charge of selling liquors without license. cnarge of n?m?d James Kelly, indicted for defrauding Mr * WUlilid frUiV' at. ? -rzzstsz Cornelius Ahern, indicted for a misdemeanor ?? th^22K.TmI ?ther bilIa ?f?dictment brought in bv mining ?UrU ^ 0p8n 8t half paat 10 ?"clock this . ^?*onkr's Inquests.?Andrew Oakes Pan hui;i S2rMM8t hi\offlce'63 p"l'on street, upia the body o? teaa'saiiwA ?S55B}taaf4:si?*jsfsfc' death by causes to them unknown. Thav nian -an t J 8WWSS& ?"?????? r?'VS upon the body of a man namedJohn Jac^on ^ged ?S" ZdlfthVb*."" "^oUand.who was acddenUUy'drow^ od in the bay on Saturday last Mr nanmo ?r 7 ? tzuss&xsssvff s?tf:ar K&" iis;%r at Fort Green, at 9 o'clock on Friday morning tost d. in tbe mo,t emphatic terms, that he had any know ledge of, or connection with, the transaction further than SiV&sfA asssaS S? js.f.ji'r'.z highest respectability, corroborate his statement and in ?.K?K? ",""n h"" "" !Pps^i5ii| Da5 J' Pi"d Hi'l??^i"M??odiUand1 Mesm. joVjpn A ^bne? a.n?.J* A1 eS 89 'Preasurer and Secretary MoSsm John and Ldward Hardy, the well known stage nronrL worthy^rder" UMnimous,y el?ct-d "l)rother."P0?the Policc Items. A verv serious riot took nlace ?t tb? Catherine Ferry yesterdiy morning, originaUng in 1 dL puto between three of the emploveri of ?i,? jC?; end three brother, of the nam? o? w'TJi the latter was most brutally attacked, and very seriou! y'? Phe Persons who thus maltreated him were i arrested by oiHcer belt, and held to bail to answer for the outrage at the Sessions. A few days since another porson named Toombs was kicked and b.; ? fu same neighborhood, but his wounds were healed by the payment to him of a ten dollar bill y Stheet Kobberv?At a late hour ofMonday evening a man was knocked down near the cbrner of Pearl and Concord streets,and,in addition to being severely bruited had a silver watch stolen from him. The dastardlv thie pWe?rlJ lighted*7* e'C8ped bad the "reet been po Timperamce Pnoe'^ssiOB.?Last evening . ?f thS ''T?t0,aJ1?,i of Brooklyn," headed by Mr Leslie0 Hand r 05Jgh ,eTeral tbe *tl-eets, accompanied by a band of music, on their way tu" a mass meeting in New : of Canada.?During thC past month Ji weather has been >r^t, stormy tine weafher hive } d,y tWo day8 ?' con^cutive storm sleet HnH m ?0 e/lJoyed< but in lieu, rain, servancea of ihl mi8t', haVe been ?he daJy ob much at home, the bright blue akie. L t i eternal sunshme of u1^^^td'anAumm? mil.!! in er' may C0Ine ,ndue season, but the S??Sr commencefrint of the present month rm"?srea" y Arrest op Indians.?Deputy Sheriffs J. A Cul I ver, and J. J. Nichols, ot Berlin, with the assistance i of some thirty citizens of that town, arrested on Saturday alternoon. at a pole raising, the following l>ersons, who were disguised and armed, all ol whom are now in custody Thomas Manning, Horace Manning, Solomon Still, Emerson CrandaU, Clark Crandall, Peter Parker, and Roger Parker? six of Stephentown, and one of Berlin. They were arrested under the provisions of the law of 1845, " To prevent persons appearing disguised and arm ed." We understand that Hiram Shaw, while assist ing the officers, received a heavy blow from a pis tol in the hands ol one ot the Indians.?Troy Whiz, Oct. 7. Clinton Prison.?Ofiicial notice has been given, that on and after the 11th inst., that the 8d and 5th Senatorial Districts, have been, for the present, set off from this prison, owing to the large number oi convicts already received. Anti-Rent.?Five of the persons engaged in the disturbances in Columbia county, ana who were sentenced on Saturday to Clinton county prison for two yeers, came up in the Hone this morning, en route for their destination ? Albany Atlas, Oct fi. navigation of the Ohio River. Places. Time. State of River. Pittsburg,. . .Oct 'J . .A ft loin, in channel. Wheeling,. ..Sept. 28 4$, falling slowly Louisville,. ...Sept. '19, 3 Test in the canal. Cincinnati,. ..Sept. 80, 4 ft on flats and bar*. Kthloplan Merenatlera.. Palmo'a Opera Hone ? Last night's performance completely crooned the - " " Rthiu effort* of the Rtniopian Hereunder*?and the public euthu* >ia*m waa never, by any audience, more triumphantly eipreaa ad. There seemed a universal satisfaction Pervading tor audi ence lit the announcement that, for a very few evening* more, three incomparable (erenade* will be continued?and that thia evening ihay will prevent a programme of interest, science and peculiar attraction. Metallic Tablet Haior Mtrope?Merchants end other* about purchasing an article of this kind wonld do well to call anil riamine at the manufactory, the variona pat tern! offered, each being of the best materials, bat vary ing only I" outside finish. Certificate* in proof of their utility are iu the po**e**ion of the inventor, fiom acme of the inoat ciemific gentlemen in the couutry. A liberal discount made to wholttsule purchaser* (i. HAL'NDKRSk HON, 177 Broadway, opposite Howard's Hotel. Fine Green and Black Teas.?Very uupe rior O long 4a ; citr-finedo. Sa ; Young Hyson. sur ? i b art - cles, 4s, St, *v<d 6?, at the wholes le and retail stores of the ' ?!? to-i I ea Comp ny. 1B3 Greenwich street, near the e? |-r Courtlandt, and 121 Chatham street, (between Pearl and K ? ?? v?lt ) Thi* i* the oldest and largest Tea establishment mi America. Their r.jiu'alion for upright dealing, and ro. the ~ their goods, hands, and doubtless will for very high quality of their goods, itand*, and doubtlee* will lor ever stand, unrivalled. tVe e*rne*ily commend lamiliea, country merchant*, and the. whole public, to this very respects, ble establishment. Intermittent Fever, like every other disor dered motion of the blood, is only eueffnrt nature to throw off something that is opposed to health; hence languor, weari ne-, pain iu the back and head, alternate fita of eold and heat, and other ay mptoma of fever and ague Wright's ??<>"*" Veg etable Pilla are acerUin cm - for all kmd* ol fever, because rhey expel from lha body those Mlltoe* and corrupt humor* which are the can*# not only of chill* and fever, hnt of every malady iucideot to man. fcld Indian Vegetable P.II* also aid and improve digestion and t urify the blood, and will, therefore, not only make a perfect cure of the above vesatino* cnmplaiut, nut will impart ?nc.h health ?nd eigefto the constitution as to cable It to resi*t any further attack of chill* anil fever. It ?hould b* r*m#inberrd that n man ??*ni*H Wro. M. Hptar, who aells medicine, pnrmirtlng to be Indian Vegetable Pills, at tha corner ef Race ami Fourth aft., Phils., is not an agent of mine, neither can I guarantee any as genuine that he has for sale. The only security against imposition is to purchase from people ef unblemished character, or at the office and general depot. Mi Greenwich it, N. Y. WM. WRIGHT. 25 !?K!5S!2R MARKET J Ta.?Uy,Oct 7?6 P.m. at* ? downward tandenc v and QnoUti^foi^Iuku tnotioa ijUjy ^ ?am* of th. faneiee' f*U ?*? Norwich and Worcs.tar 1 clined } par cant; Canton J; a ^ ,, , *? Reading lUUnmd J; M.o.Tie Can ? P?DQ 6' and Farmers' Loan closed * cioawrf h > P'C*? The market waa rery inao t,"T#' iM,-_ * TT' .n n i ? ??Sm a virin* In*1 trance Company The Boytoton Fire end A ,^nttal dividand offlv. of Boiton have declared a sex I " The'iunk.r HiU Bank of Che M"'- d#* . . o?r per cent clared a semi-annual dividand oft . . _ The Farmer*' and M.rchanU'Bat Y,^ declared a dividend of three per cex ' 6 Ia,t ,U month*. lercantil w The Atlantic.Commercial, Exchange,! *'? chant*' and Naumkaag bank* of Salem, K the'salem clared sami-annual dividend* of 3per ceek, , j.. Bank, 3]; Danver* Bank, S; Village, ?; Warm ' ' ynn Mechanic*', 3}. , The Bank* of Portland, Me., have declared ffce? . fow ing dividend* Canal Bank 3 per cent; Ca*co, 9; k er chant*', 3J; Manufacturer*' It Trader*', 4; and Bank ?? Cumberland, 3}. The receipt* of the Mohawk k Hudion Railroad Com" pany tor the fourth week in September, ihow a very large gain on those for the same period last year. IMohawk and Hudson Railroad. Receipt* for passenger* $3,038 18 Receipts for freight 170 73 $3,108 91 Receipt* for same week last year 3,360 1> Excess in 1846, 34 per oent $838 73 The Receipt* of the Long Island Railroad Company for September 1846, compared with the same month last, year, (how a very handsome increase. Lono Island Railroad. Receipt* for Sept. 1846, from all source* $37,148 63 1 Receipt* for Sept 1844, " 80,177 64 Increase Sept. 1846, about 33 per cent $6,970 68 Since Jan 1st, the aggregate receipts this year have been about $366,000. At this rate the receipU for the N year will amount to about three hundred and fifty thou ? ?and dollars. The Canal Board of this State, after a session of fift een day*, adjourned on the 30th ult, without naming a day | for the next meeting, which will not probably be i tntil | lhe next meeting of the Legislature. Tlie Board defi irred : action upon several application* for the .reduction of tolls | until the winter session. We annex a statement showing the qui entity of most i of the principtd domestic article* exported from th is port during the first nine month* of th* past thra * 7SU *? *'*o , of some of the most important article* of fore 'g? P roduc i tion exported during the same period. It will be o bserv I ed that there has been in many items a very gr !lt fulling ! off this season compared with last, while in others the re has been a corresponding increase. These variation* 1 ln 'he ; quantity have but slightly affected the aggregates value. The'falling off in exports hss been confined prin 5ps '"7 to the following articles,viz. beef,coffee, corn, cotton, ?''ouri lard, pork, and wheat. The increase has baen in ash **? candles, cheese, lard, naval stores, oils, sugars, tsias, L '? bacco and whalebone. Quantity of Certain Articles Extorted from the Port of New Vork. Jan. 1 to Same Same Oct. 1, time, time, Incr. Veer. 1843. 1844. I8?6. 1846. 1843. Apples, bbls. 3,048 4,8t>7 3,460 ? 1,437 Ashe?, pot.bbls. 34,417 31,387 40,7a3 9,J?f ? Pearl, 1.354 6.098 7,781 ??J ? Beef, pickled, bis. 18,561 48,167 35,444 ? 18,78$ Dried, CWL 5,879 609 872 883 _ Beeswax, est. 5,3*6 4,895 3,857 ? l,|jg Brandy, H Pipe*. 163 57 167 110 X casks, 133 114 89 ?? Butter, firkins, 38,769 33,457 33.355 798 Cassia, cases, ? ? 985 985 mats. 36,733 13,333 6,788 ? 5,505 Candles, spm. bxs, 10,453 7.647 11,7ft,'. 3,648 ? Tallow, boxes, 16,303 19,703 89,653 9,949 ? Cheese, casks, 3,535 6,533 4,338 ? 3,195 Boxes, 36.337 34,316 53,335 17,979 ? Cloverseed, tierces, 1,091 1,636 5,499 3,934 ? Cochineal, ceroons, 91 53 338 186 ? Cocoa, bags, 10,373 6,363 4,895 ? 1,368 Coffee, bafs. 14,314 47,166 34,473 ? 13,691 Cordage, coiis. 3,004 2,:J6 3,633 857 ? Corn, bushels, 36.913 191,161 90,733 ? 107,438 Cornmeal.hhds. 4,333 8,971 5,197 3,336 ? Barrels, 31,901 37,463 19,831 ? 7.631 Cottou, bales, 130,359 376,406 315,716 ? 60,690 Domestic cotton goods, bales rid esses, 37,848 16,738 17,37 1 530 ? Dvewoods? Logwood, tons, 5,708 6,137 7,607 1,470 ? Fustic, tons, 1,197 754 1,016 363 ? Nicaragua, tons, 196 lit 144 33 ? Fish Dry cod, cwt. 37.813 39,735 36,714 ? 1,811 Mackerel, bis. 3,793 1,633 3,974 911 ? Herring, bbls. 4,511 5,053 3.639 ? 1,414 Flaxseed, tierces, 3,781 3,134 5,389 3,355 ? Flour? Wheat, bbls. 193.581 391,604 335.997 ? 55,607 Rye, bbls 6.IF4 5,589 4,331 ? 1,368 Gunpowder, kega, 6,344 8,947 11 303 3,356 ? Hams It bacon,cwt, 4 333 7,054 3.585 ? 3,46# Hides, number, 44,>'3 13,367 35,673 6,506 ? Hops, bales, 1.739 315 3.6a 3,383 ? Lard, kegs, 111,558 136,115 53 018 ? 81,097 Lead, pigs, ? ? 35,144 35,144 ? Nails, casks, 6 551 5,714 5,718 4 ? Naval 8toies? Rosin, bbls. 65.364 91,808 85,197 ? 6,611 Spts turpentine, 1,466 1,699 3,674 975 ? Tar, bbls. 31,113 1 0,033 36,743 6,711 ? Turpentine, 143,185 149,841 173,739 33,898 ? O Is Whale, galls. 3.038.318 2,133 831 3,836,344 703,413 ? Sperm, galls. 359 502 308.095 695,448 487,353 Pork. bbls. 33,570 Rice, tierces, 33,746 Saltpetre, bags, 1,309 Soap, boxes, 35,449 Sugars? Bro. Hav. boxes, 3,643 Muscovado, hds. 387 Refined, cwt. 4,014 Tallow, casks, 6 497 Teas Black, lbs. 31,840 Hyson skin, lbs. 14,500 H.kY.hyson. 151.700 Guup. ana imp. 157,700 Tobacco Leaf. hhds. 4,571 Bales It cases, 10.801 Manufact'd, kegs. 8,155 Whalebone, cwt, 11.789 Wheat, bushels, 37,210 Wb'ol- bales, 64 Xh ? following table shows th* value of foreign and do mestie merchandise exported from this port for each oj the first s""n6 months in the past three years. Th* uni fermity in value of merchandise exported for the ; first nine mon.'J" of 1844 and 1845, is mostjextr* ordinary when we tvkv h.,to consideration th* great fluctuations in the quantities t. f diff*r*nt "Hides shipped. Value of ExroaTs-.p??y ^ew Yorx, Jan 1 to Ac. I U 1843. ' 1844. 1845. Lnnarv Si *74.869 1.738,331 3.098,456 KVI.?..?,; , ? 15,406 1,440,597 1.911,335 vTarrh m 337 $.934,481 2,385.586 'S,'44 3,083.721 3,609 877 1 78152^ 2,772.017 3,309,305 jl'V, 3 393 85$ $.773,173 8,339,173 . 1 746 *29 1.870,213 2 530,933 "XL:/ 1 351 403 1,797,293 2,634,849 September ? i ?'.'.! iff!',757 J511 Total 15,525,32* 83,6. 33.036,987 The total value of the exports from thk' P?rt ,or ?*P* tember was $3,659, 664, of which $3,317,661 WM ln m,r" chandise, and $934,968 in speoi*. Large quan?''tie, of do mestic produce, which hav* heretofore been a'*Port<"' fro i this port, have gone forward from th* 8oa?'h#n| market* this year, and have swelled th* value of the e.x ports from those ports, while th* revolution in the course of shipment has not reduced th* value of our exports much below that of last year. This gives us reason to believe that the value of th* aggregate exports from the United State* for th* calendar year 1845, will exceed that of 1844, several millions of dollars. The annexed statement exhibits th* particulars of the export* from this port for August 1846, showing the des tination and amount of our export trade with each country. Commerce or the Poet or New Yore?September, 1145. value or EXPORTS. Pom r i tic Foreign produce produce. Total. in Am. vessels, 'SIO.OI [S'oOT 33 Shipment! in foreign do.. 4*3 If t in 1H *rr ? Toul export, of produce.. 1.973.716 36 843 871 16 3,3.7,581 47 Shipments of spucia ______ Toul ..port. [-^r^UVoxV.: 47 765.737 4. 26*35 7. T??A^MC^dXeM.' 1.4,756 33 45-7 76 In BrtUshVsssel W.438 W $8 7*9 13 Tat.i 986,814 58 63,118 74 1,014,0*7 13 To France,'in Am. veeeels 391.381 71 i8,462 27 I) " French veiiels.,. 14,367 95 4*2 55 334 506 50 To Br" men. in B e., 67.507 06 51.157 35 119 435 21 To Belgium, in Bel. vsl*.. 72 987 73 45,457 81 118.445 54 To the Br?tils, in Am.vils 193 043 38 12,381 35 P5,i04 51 Do Hnmhnrg vtsselt. 75,814 41 13.917 58 109,783 19 To Spnin end her Islend in Americen veesels 64,673 37 11.3-1 34 78,486 61 Do in Norw'n reels., 50,388 81 1,334 08 60 ,93 ul I To Austria, Tiieste. in Americsn vessels 554 18 4t,875 30 41,429 3* To Texas, in Am. vessels. 33.003 19 18,049 35 40,043 04 ' To Cant in do.. 37,5*3 04 1.046 74 31.6305* To Danish Inlands, in do.. 0,954 13 7,868 21 Do in Dsniih veeeels, 15 310 85 15*9 75 35,168 74 To Serdioin 25.270 tO 1,540 00 18 lit 4J To Hsyti, in U S vessels, 25 817 33 537 M ** In Prussian vesneU,. 21,019 01 _ *** 48 8l 911 43 To Mexico, in Aai. vsln,.. 5,15193 III Mexican vessels.. 4,035 39 1 531 70 26 739 J In Swedish vaocli.. 14.688 4 3 5,682 72 80,3M 15 In Sirilisn vessels.. 10,356 00 9,337 00 19,8*7 0* | To other ports 56,553 75 Tot*l esports ef merchandise 1,517,5*1 <7 Th* shipmanU of specia from this port for tho ii -'f nino months of tho past two yoara hava been ea an nexed. ExroavATiov or ternr prom thf Port or New Yore. Jan. I to Oct. I, 1144. 1*45. Deer. '45. Bpscie $J,?il?,?fl* 8,2a *57 9*3.141 The exports of spacie from this port in Octobor, No vnmbor and Dacember, 1844, amountad to $8,979,947.? The demand for specia for oxport is much loss this yaer 68 078 54,560 13518 19,477 14,459 ? 5,01* ? 3,413 2,411 ? 33,349 35,039 ? 3,(35 1,967 98 219 7,777 7,551 _ 14,406 36,085 31,610 ? 3,831 5,374 ? 1,547 113.965 300,343 96 378 _ 41.019 11,341 _> 33,678 168,416 437,371 338,893 91,244 95,487 1,343 ? 3,723 3,669 _ 1,054 5.376 5,923 616 ? 10,771 15,793 5,033 ? 10,577 19,443 3,866 ? 47,538 19,184 _ 31,414 ? ?M 854 ?