Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 24, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 24, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. [ .\r?v %oik, Saturday, October '44, it*4?. Our Illustrated Weekly. Our weekly paper will be issued at eight o'clock this morning. It will be unusually interesting. It wi I contain the intercepted correspondence 1 etweeu Mrs. Myers and Mr. lloyt, in Richmond, Va ; further particulars of tire storming of Monterey ; the latest naval and military intelligence from all parts ot the country; the news by the Caledonia, and the particulars of the urreek or the Great Britain: the usual amount of matter on political, financial, and commercial I matter!-; the election returns up to the last hour; J Washington correspondence ; and a variety of other matter of interest to readers ot all classes. It will be illustrated by an engraving, showing the plan of the eity of Monterey, its fortifications, the positions of the American troops during the siege, A:o.; a oorrect pictorial view of the monster steamer Great Britain as she appeared on the j morning after she went ashore at Rathmnllan; ; and a portrait of Jack, the Junkman, well known | in the business portion of the city of New York. Single copies in wrappers sixpence each. The Mexican War In Canada, We give in another part of to-day's paper a ; series of articles which we have, from time to time, extracted from the Catrndian journals, referring to the war with Mexico On the whole, the opinions they express on American valor are fully as favorable j as we could expect from our Canadian I brethren; but we cannot see anv earthly j reason in comparing the battles with 'he Sieks i in India with those of I'alo Alto, Resnca de | In Palms. nr Monti-rev. in Mexico The isieks i were half savages, and unused to the arts of war. The Mexicans, on the contrary, ever since they j threw oil the yoke of old Spain, have been eon- ; standy engaged in semi-civilized skirmishing, if 1 not in actual warfare, witli each other. They , have acquired a familiarity with instruments of war that can only be acquired by practice. Besides this, the Mexicans are comparatively a ! civilized people, and can boast of having in their armies generals of character and renown, to | command them. In speaking of those victories, and the eapitu- j lation of Monterey, our friends in Canada (who, i by the by, have of late years changed their opinions in reference to our people and our institu- j tions.) do not contrast the terms in that case with those granted in any of the wars of the Peninsula. We gave, a short time since, the terms of an ar- ' iri i at inn nnnnliidml lint ween the French, under i Junot, and the British, under the Duke of Wei- | lington, after tho British had routed the French, j which was infinitely more favorable to the de- j l'eated than the terms in our case were to the , Mexicans. The situations of the two armies were much the same, but yet tire British were willing to accede to terms which General Taylor would have ridiculed if proposed to him. The eyes of tho Canadians are half opened? let them be fully opened when they next write about us. Female Operatives?Wogee of Women. We published an article a [few days| since, directing the attention of our citizens to the miserable pittance paid to female operatives in every j branch of industry in this city, which we stated ! was not sufficient to provide them with a comfortable support. We instanced women wln? make umbrellas and parasols at from three to live cents each, as an example; and stated that, in consequence of a system of imposing fines on such girls as were absent a few minutes, their weekly wages were sadly reduced. That article, it appears, has created seme dissatisfaction among certain parties who consider themselves ainrrieved bv it. and have sent us communications that have had the effect of confirming tiitt statements we then made, and prov- | ing. beyond a shadow of doubt, that the female operatives of this city are most shamefully treated i by their employers. We insert one of the many communications wo have received. Ma. Editor : ? Dm Sir Having noticed in your paper of the 20th and 21st Inst, the articles in the wages of women. and particularly those employed Id making umbrellas, 1 would beg to make a few remarks, in order to let the public, know that there are some umbrella menu- j fac.turers who are not such task masters as represented. and all that if wanted if merely to itate factt and not suppositions He says that a certain hotife in C 1 street advertised for 50 girls to work on umbrellai, purporting to give the belt of prices. The advertisement referred to, did not make any mention of pricef, but stated that "60 girls were wanted, to whom constant employment would be given the whole year," and he goes on to give a list of prices paid, viz 3 cents for parasols and plain umbrellas, and 6 cents for corded umbrellas I would merely state that the prices paid at this establishment are ns follows I'arasols from 3 to 1'1 cents. We pay .1 cents for cotton parasols, which sell at 20 cents each . and we pay for umbrellas from 4 1 to 13 rents each. The ladies must not be left -to sup|>ose that their fashionable fringed parasols are made for 3 cents. With regard to other chtffges, about fines, &.C., let | them fit the ones to whom they belong, (if any there be) I which I do not believe ; and, further, 1 do not believe ! that there are any operatives who would submit to any i thing of that kind. In regard to the enormous profits which we make, I 1 merely state that if we make fi cents on an umbrella, we { do welL There is nothing would give me greater pleasure than to raise the girls' wages, if 1 could raise the I price of the umbrellas. In regard to the girls'wages, I ' will atate that AO girls in my employ will aversge over AO cents pur day without any deduction whatever , and, i in retard to their dress, 1 will sav that thev have as eood drswsa, and drsss as well ai a majority of the women in this city, who are not dependent on their needle for what they hare. You will do an act of juitice, by inserting 'he above, to , CfcDAR 9TRKLT. 1 " Cedar Street" says that the price- paid at his establishment are, for parasols from 3 to 12 cents each ; and for umbrellas from 4 to 12 cents each. We will take " Cedar Street" on his own ground, and we will submit to hint and the public, whether his own statement does not confiim all that we have stated. We must assume that girls who make umbrellas are obliged to eat and drink as well as other persons, and wear clothes likewise. At the lowest calculation, their board costs them two dollars per week. Now, by "Cedar Street's" own showing, a parasol sewer must make sixty-seven parasols in six days, in order to provide herself with the means of keeping body and soul together for that period, and for every year she lives she 1 must make three thousand four hundred and I eighty-four parasols. Suppose, again, that her clothing |will average | one dollar per week, she must make thirty-three | uuuviuuw (mmi>ui5 |icr wee? i? protect her ilelicate frame from the scorching inn of summer, j and the ehills and blast* of winter, or one thousand seven hundred and sixteen per year. "Tell j it not in Gath, publish it not in the streets of Ascalon," that in the metropolis of the United States of America, the pride and admiration of the world, that an American operative Kid. must make five thousand two hundred parasols in the course of a year to provide herself with the plainest of food, and raiment for that period of time.? Oh ! shame, where is thy blush ! Here are the figures, and< neither a " Cedar street," nor any other person can make out any other result. It may perhaps be said by some, that as the prices for making parasols vary from three cents to twelve, that an operative, by working at the twelve centers, will make more money than at the three centers We "doubt that?for unquestionably the scale of rates is graduated proportionally to the quality of work on each kind. We make this calculation on the assumption that these operatives are able to slave in this Way during the whole year, without interi option by sickness, or any other cause. But any person who has observed these girls going to and returning from their worlr, in the winter season, with their miserable calico dresses and worn out shoes, must have j>erceived that they earned their ? Ml III I.I ""?! pittance per day. StippoM tlmt one oftbfw oon? 1 tnrts t seveie rold :n trading, anit1e-de?p in ' l iow and slu?h, to her Workshop, anil is iucapaci* tatt'd Iroin sowing lor six or eight weeks, what is sho to do to sustain life 1 What resource has she but to starve 1 In view of these things, is it to be wondered that there is prostitution in this cityl Is it not rather to l>e wondered at, that in spite ol these things, our operative females are as a body, the most v.rtuous in the city 1 Here we have a triumphant proof of the preservation of virtue in American women, in spite of obstacles that few could overcome. Ocean; Steam Navigation?Nkw York and : Boston Lines.?Wo logret to perceive that some ! ol the Boston journal s are indulging in unseasonable and.Unseenily merriment, over the strunding ol the tireat Britain steamship. They pro less to believe that the late accident to that noble vessel will prove a death-blow to the New York i line; and over the prospect of the consequent ino- j nopoty to Boston of steam communication with j England, they exult extravagantly. To say the least, we think it in extremely bad | taste to make merry over a casualty that had j nearly eventuated in an awful loss of life, that ; would have carried grief and desolation into the | bosom of hundreds of families in this country and in Europe. A dispensation of Providence should | be no matter o( mockery; and any other occasion ! would have been more suitable for the indul- ' gence of self complacency, at the superiority i claimed by the Boston editors for the Boston line. \ The fact is, the Great Britain has been stranded through no fault ol her sailing powors, no fault ! of her construction, no fault of her machinery.? She went ashore in consequence of one of those accidents to which all boats have ever been, are, j and wid through all time be liable, until sea cap- < tains shall have the gift of inspiration, or until ; some cute Yankee shall invent a mode of dis- j pelling a fog, or of mnking night on the wide waters as light as day, or giving a vessel sea-room in shallow water, or some other miraculous impossi- I bihty of that nature. The entire seaworthiness j of the Great Britain is abundantly proved by the fact, that in the awkward and perilous condition in which she remained from the 23d ult. until October 2d, she withstood all tlio fury of a severe gale, and a heavy and dangerous sea, when even the powerful steam-tugs despatched from Liver- | pool to her assistance, were obliged to seek safety j out of the bay. , As to the assertion that the New York line is de- j funct, we think that the Bostonians are some- j what too last in their speculations. The Cunard company are now budding four mail steamers, to p'y between Liverpool and New York. A company o( merchants in this city, are engaged in building four more to ply on the same route. The French government arc engaged in building four steamers to ply between France and New York j, so that next year we shall jhave eleven, and il the Great Britain bo got off undamaged, we shall have, with the Great Western, fourteen steamships plying between this city, and the two most important ports of Europe, while the Bostonians will be obliged to content themselves with four. So that after all, the Boston- , lans have no reason to crow so lustily over i the accident to the Great Britain. The number of steam vessels in progress of construction, to ply on the New Y'ork line, proves 1 that people are.beginning to see, what we have ' all along maintained, that New Y'ork is the only 1 proper depot for the Atlantic steamers. Frauds on Emigrants.?Notwithstanding the , exertions of the several Emigrant Societies and ] their officers, the unfortunate emigrants coniinue i to be fleeced out of the little money they have < saved for the purpose of transporting themselves 1 and families to the United Slates?and in accu- 1 mulating which they have been compelled to en- ' dure years ol privation and penury. We give below a copy of a letter from the British government agent in Glasgow, to the superintendent of the British Protective Emigrant Society in New York, which discloses some cases of cruel imposition on these unfortunate i people. 1 H. M. kmkiratiov Ofucc, ) 1 (ilasgow, July 14, 1846. J . Bib?I beg to acquaint you that much misery has been ocbasioned to poor persons in this country, by their not ' being provided with an early conveyance to New York, ] after being made aware that their friends in America , have paid for their passage out. In these cases, as no engagement is entered into to send the emigrants by any ' particular vessel, or at any stated time, the owners or I charterers in this country wait until it will suit their , own convenience to send the people. The friende of perioni intending to emigrate should not advance any money on their account, without some i written engagement a* to the time when the conveyance , ia to be provided, and alio the name ot the ship. The best course which persons in America, wishing to 1 assist families to emigrate could adopt, would probably be either to remit mouev to lriends in this country, in 1 whom they could confide, or to the government emigre- < lion agents, at the ports where they are to embark, who i would take the trouble to make the necessary arrange- I nents for securing the passages. i Several severe cases have lately been represented to | me, among which, are two with which you should be 1 made acquainted. A passage was paid for two poor men in Ireland, to ?????* & Co., So. *??????'? street. New York, and a passage ticket remitted them, addressed lo a person of the name of *?*?, in Liverpool. Upon inquiry, it appears there is no such person theie, and no provision has been made by the parties in New York, in any wry, for these passages. The men are in great distress. having expended all their means, by being thus defrauded The other case is much the same?two poor men in Ireland had a paid passage ticket remitted Iroin ??* ?_??????? No. """ street. New York, desiring them to apply in Glasgow, to a Mr. *"???, who would give them a passage to Liverpool, aaJ that ? ?*? & Co., would provide them with a passage to New York They left tneir homes in Ireland and came to Glasgow, where there is no such person as that referred to, and upon writing to Liverpool, I find that the "* * ** there mentioned, is not to bo found, so that there is evidently a system ot Iraud going on in 1 New York, which you may he able to counteract. This " passage ticket" has not even a da'e to it, nor any other stipulation, i am, sir, your ohediert servant, JAMES R. KOHREH T, Government Agent for Emigration. To Mr. C. H. Wren, Superintendent, British Protective Emigrant Society, New York. We would recommend foreigners, who are desirous of bringing their relatives and friends to this country, to follow the suggestions in this letter, or deal only with our respectable and upright ship owners, who will treat thein honorably and fulfil their contract to the letter. Mkxican Ammunition.?The vessel which was mentioned in yesterday's J/rn/d, as aliout to proceed from this port to Yucatan, with gunpowder, turns out to he ladon only with provisions. The ammunition that she carries consis's of butter, cheese, and odier innocuous articles of that nature. She sailed yesterday tor Laguna. Political Intelligence. Dr.Mom4i.ic Amcmrlt Nominations.?The Democratic Nominating Committco lait eveuing, on the first i ballot, nominated Ale*. Well*, H. Keyier, J. F.. Dovelir, and A D. Smith, ai candidate* for Member* of Assembly of this State ; and on the aecond ballot, Mike Walih and Captain Charles Baxter, leaving five to be nominated. The Convention then went into the third ballot, which resulted in the nomination of Jame* C.Rutherford and I,yman Candee A fourth balloting waa then entered upon, but no decision arrived at by 9 o'clock, at which hour the Convention adjourned. In Wayne county, Samuel Moore and J. R Southard, are the whig, and William F. Aldrich and Jedediah Wilder, the democratic candidates for Assembly. The Democratic Congressional Convention, at Salem, Now Jersey have nominated tho Hon. Richard P. Thompson, of Salem, as tho candidate of the party in the first district ot New Jersey. '* r'tc,e<l to Congress in the third district of Vermont. Bradford R Wood, is the democratic candidatefor congress, in the thirteenth district of this State. Common (Meats. Before Judge Clshoefter. Oct M.?Jhraham F. Black vs. #2fi Alexandre ?Action on a promissory note for $ai W). The note was given for a bill of goods which the defendant afterwards allegedwere not according to sample Verdict foi plaintiff for full amount. For pla.ntift. J. Wiley For d. lend, ant, W. Wood*worth. Court of Oyer and Terminer. Before Judgo Kdmonds, Aid. Jackson and Johnson. Oct Jy ?In rt Oea Kirk - This case is further post k poned until Monday next at half pest 10 o'clock mmmmmmmgrnikmmmrnmmmmtmmm Th. a?H< ftt, P?*? ?Mr. Anderson appetre I last evening ?? rhi*ri??, in the fine comedy of ih? "Flder Brother," with Mr. Dyott its Miteo*. This ii one of Mr. Anderson's Wit parts aid hit acting throughout was applauded u? it ueaarved. Indeed, the play went off admirably, the other characters being well ca<t. Uyott's Kuatace wat a line piece of acting. Fisher's Basse and Bass's Miramcunt were excellent. To night, Mr Anderson will appear in ''Hamlet," with Mrs Hunt as Ophelia, and Mr Chanfrau, who makes his Brit appeurance this evening, as I.aertes. Mr. Dyott enacts the part of the Uhost, ami Mr Bass that of Polonius. Mr Anderson's Hamlet is one of the tiest we have ever seen und we expect to see a crow.fed house at the I'ark this evening Bowser.?Last evening, Mr. Addams appeared in the character of Damon. This gentleman has wholly recovered his health; and his acting throughout, last eveniug, was loudly applauded. He is deservedly one of our most popular native actors. "Montesunia," with its gor genus scenery, its rich costumes and appointments,/and its imposing processions, closed the entertainment The arenery is admirably painted, and the many htilliant stage effects must he seen to be appreciated. "Damon aua rytuias una "'.vioniezuma ure iu ne icpeuuu uu> evening. Ukeknwich Theatre.?A new candidate for public favor makei hii first appearance, for years,^at this theatre this evening. Mr. Stammers has for a long time deserted the stage for mercantile pursuits, but reverse of fortune returns him to his old profession. He will appear as " Kichard HI." Miss llobinson will dance one of her favorite pieces , and the evening will conclude with the laughable burletta of " Dark Deeds." Alhamra.?This place is growing in the estimation of the people. The concerts aad other entertainments are of the most pleasing description Some of the best musicians in the city are engaged, and perform nightly. In addition to the musical attractions this evening, Mr. Wyman will give exhibitions of ventriloquism Bowiav Circus.?'There is to he an afternoon as well as an evening performance at the circus to day. Signor Carlo, the new clown, continues his antics, and his won derful "chair tricks," and other feats of marvellous strength and dexterity. Ho has never had all equal in this country. The other entertainmeuts mo excellent Mr. Stout's horsemanship is superb, and Mr. Brewer's gymnastics are astonishing. Raymond and Waking a immense meuugaria will open In this city at Niblo's Gardon ou Wednesday evening next In addition to their almost complete colleotion of living animals, they have lately received a great numerical accession by an arrival from F.uropo of sevoral zoological specimeus, including tiie lions used in Mr. < arter's exhibition in l.ondon. The convenient and spacious ground chosen renders it admirably adapted to the pur|iosc, and wo predict for tho gentlemanly proprietors a most successful season. On Tuesday evoning, at the Walnut Street Theatre, during Mr. Forrest's personation of Othello, the lusty Moor, an incident occurred showing how completely that great tragedian, by bis powerful delineation, takes hold of and enwraps the feelings of his audience. In the last scene, where the duplicity of lago is discovered to the too-confiding Moor, who, overwhelmed by his misfortunes and driven to desperation, rushes forward to wreak his vengeance upon his treacherous ancient, but is prevented by those around?a young woman, who had. been watchiDg the progress of the play with eager and brimful eyes, and incensed that Othello should thus be i 'ill (it'll iii uld jJui fiuiD, uitiiiliiiMu muu<i, mill iu u iuiiv full of earnestness ami simplicity, " Why don't they let him atah him I?Why don't they let him atah him 7" No higher compliment than this could he paid an actor. Verily, "from the fullness of the hourt the mouth speaketh." Mrs. Mowatt, who met with an accident on Friday night week,while performing in Holliday Street Theatre, which caused the rupture of a hlood vessel, has so far recovered as to proceed on her way to Boston, where she purposes playing ou Monday night next. Henri Herz, thejpianist and composer, came out in the Caledonia. Mualcad Intelligence. Camillo Sitori's last Concert.?The concert of Signor Sivori, last evening was, par excellence, the grand musical festival of the season; and, indeed,| taking into consideration the general superiority of talent presented, and enthusiasm manifested, we may saiely place it as without parallel in the musical annals of our country Am assembly was collected within the walls of the imj mense building by far more numerous than upon any like occasion ; and by the hero of the evening a triumph _ , a mastery, was gained, wonderful as it was grand. The ] overtures from the operas of " II Pirata" and " La Pillt iu Jlegiment," were exceedingly well executed, and did j honor to the leader, Signor Rapetti. Madame Ablamo- , aricz sang|the " Casta Dira" and the melody "Savourneen ] Deelish," in an exquisite manner; the latter was deserv. ] Billy encored. The duetto " Qiorno D'Orror," wu a i treat seldom ottered in our city. Signor* Pico sang mag. I aificently ; her archness, the high finish and versa tility of her voice, were more than usually appa rent, and the Rondo " Fi Contali Jtmor di Figlia" was encored. The first piece played by Signor Sivori, part of a concerto composed by himself, displayed some most striking effects, and throughout run a rein of broad, expressive, flowing melody ; the closo of it particularly was most excellent, as an example ol climaxjand legitimate brilliancy. To the qualities of fascination, flexibility, grandeur and certainty, Signor Sivori may woll lay tupreme claim when executing his own music. Beethoren's Variations and Scherzo of the "A'reulitr Sonata" performed by Mr. Jules Fontana and Sivori was ? delicious treat; it was the gem of the evening. The third piece "II Canpanello" excited the same feeling as upon t previousJconcert. It was given with a charm and a (race of execution, than which nothing was ever heard more pure.or admirable. It was tumultuously encored, snd the sweet fantasias on the "Nel Cor" was substitu' ted.. We have spoken of this piece before, but it seemed, as we heard it last evening, to be more graceful and delicate than ever in the magical tracery woven arounl it by the mighty genius of the artist. The eniy difficulty in listening to it is that the refinement of its ingenuity becomes, like perfumes, the Arst breath of deli :ious, aimoii oppressive ironi ncesi 01 sweetness. ai it* conclusion, Signor Sivori was again called before the audience to receive their teitimoniea of admiration and delight. The lait piece on the programme waa the " Carnival of Venice," and though we have liatened often to attempts at the theme, never did we realize its expressive beauties till given by the bow of Sivori. It may always be considered as one of the most fascinating pieces in the violinist's repository; but, aa heard last eveuing, replete with lustrous richness of tone, bedecked with expressiveness and feeling lor beauty and contrast, it raised the feelings of all present to a pitch ol enthusiastic excitemont such as we nevur before witnessed. Three several tunes was Signer Sivori compelled by the vocilerous cheering to return his thanks; und the thunders ol applause, the waving ol handkerchiefs, the cries of commendation, completed a scene which must have been seen to be appreciated. Kven the ladies present evinced, by their action, the effect which genius may produce upon the mind. Kor eight or ten minutes the building seemed to shake with the prolonged expressions of delight (Yom tue thousands enraptured by the spell of a master spirit. In a short time nignor Sivoti proceeds to Boston, and there, as in every other place he may visit, he will, by hia simplicity of demeanor, his ttiispptojcbed and unapproachable talent, hia uopietendiug ment, meet with the same triumphant success as in this city. OtkMis Bknkvolknt Socirrr.?We understand that preparations on a grand scale, are making for the annual concert of this society, which will take place on the third of November next at the Tabernacle. We understand also, that it will be under the direction of Leopold de Meyer, the lion pianist, amdthat he will lie asaisted by Madame ltachel, Mdslle Korsinsky, Herr Hecht, and Mr. Oeorge Loder'a talented orchestra. It promises to be a brilliant a (fair. Movements of Travellers* Yesterday's arrivals filled up, at the principal hotels, the vacancies occasioned by the numerous departures from each, for the last few days. The demand lor accommodation yesterday evening nearly exceeded the pow er of complying with the universal applications. Assumes*.?W. Seacor, Pnila.; tl. Day, New Orleans; E. Bagg, Utica; Mr. Bates, Boston; Lieut. Jones, BridgPort; J. West, Georgia; K. Henrich, I'enn.; S.Abbott, hilu; Col. Totton, Washington; H. Clement, Westchester; II. Roland, U. 8. Navy. Asroa ? Edward [Dickerson, New Jersey; J. Slsne, Ohio; James \nthony, Providence; T. Willard, Virginia; J.Seigeant, Somsrville; lion ft. Fairbanks, Boston; 8. Thompson, Honduras; C. Duldarf, do. ; C. Woodbury/ Boston; Captain Atwood, I J.8 A ; hid ward Phillips. Kngland; K. f iling. Phila ; Mr. Blake, Boston; J. Sherman, Albany; K. Pelton, Ithaca; C Spencer, Westchester; O Browne, Baltimore: 1'. Webster, Phila.; B. I adwalUder, Bo ton. Citt?Co'. Van Courtland, Boston; E. U Judson, 0?* wego; Dr. Bock, U. 8. Navy, J Mphens, Wilmington*; Major Walker, Washington; Mr. strong, I'rov.; J. Le-vis, Boston; J. Cook, Mass.; L. Coinpton, Aiahnma; Mr. Mc Kiiy. Ml*.; U. oorgon, u. S Army; J. Galbraith, Crle; J. V undeiburg, Gloucester; J. Mutton, Phila. ; J. R. Ileiss, Washington; J De Courcy, Phila.; A. Campbell, Phila ; W. Klliott, New Haven; G. Mall, Richmond; J. Freed, Richmond; J. Jackson, England; P. I.ywis, I Minora; W. Coney, Phila.; A. Golden, Baltimora; J. Broch, Troy; W Moody, Mich: (Mr. Itard, Albany; Thomaa O'Shatighnesty, Fr.e. FaAisaun?F. W. Mall, Conn ; T. Seymour. Northampton; S Johnson; New Orleans; W llrunell, Conn ; Mr. Russell, Albany; B. NicoUs, Prov.; A. Morgan, do.; J. Grant, Auburn; O. Hollenbech, Steamer Oregon; H. I'routz, Geneva; J. Wood, South Carolina; A. Hubbard, Springtield; H. Motch, Burlington; F Bowdle, Phila ; if. Elms, North Carolina; General Jewett, Texae. Howran?J Howiigg. Phila.; J. Davison, Albany; T. (fillinghum. I'hila.; J Crawlord, Conn.: W. Sloanucre, Plnla , E. Baxter, N. O ; G. Gallagher, Geneva; Messrs Bardwell Samson, Weed, Jameson, Jackson, Richards, Ktmson, Phila : Mr. Walker, Montreal; Mr. Brookes, Md Regiment British Army; M. Richardson, Quebec; M Rutherford. Homer; W. Dakener, Toronto, T Phelps, U. 8 S. Boston; J. hamblin, Mass.; Rev. Thomaa Broch, England; R Jameson, Baltimore; C. Jordan, Boston; T. Gallagher; Geneva; 11. Potter, Erie. Jonsoe?C. Haven, Boatoni Mr. Holloch. do; M. Kenny, Hartiord; Bishop Brownall, do.; W Bliss, Derby; W Payne, Hartiord; J. Whiteside, Champlin; A. White side, do , Geo. iHoyla, do , J. Dunham, Norwich : J. Sth-kney, Boston; T. Hall, iKlmira; R. McCoster, Ala.; J George, Georgia; W. Levett, Plymouth; H. Wilcox, New Haven; Mr. Converse, Norwich; Mr. Clark, Boston; A. Cobb, dc 1 % parting furitl ~K mitcb ?u p'^l on Thursday batweia the Washington Club, of this gity, nn.l the ITulon Star Club, ol Bri'oklyi, which termhmted in the triumph of the latter; with Ave wickets to gpdown. Much of their success was owing to the superior batting of Mr. Henry Wilson, in the second innings, battling the superior bowling of Messrs. Russell and Taylor, scoring -J8 runs, and giving up his bat The Rime was well contested on both sides, and a large eotnpany of spectators were present, many of whom had made considerable wagers on the result HROOBLVN union STAB CLI H. Firtt Inning?. Chas Smith, b by Turton 6 las. Horuburkle, not out II John Mine, b by Russell, c. by Southern a Henry VVilsou. b by Russell, c. by pmith lti 1. T Warner, b by Turton "I lobn Hardy. do. do. . , . . ,7 0 K<1 ward Hardy, do. do 16 Vlr. I'iiik, do. ds 6 Mr. Tribeck, b by llussell , 1 I Irving, leg before wickot. ... 4 lohn Butty, run out 7 Bv-? s Wife 1 No nails i Total ,. 84 Stcond Inninfg. Charles Smith, b by Turton i 11 James Hornbuckle, b by Ktissell 19 John Hine. stumped by Russell . . 0 llenrv Wilson, gave up hit bet.. Mr. Pink, not out . 1 || J. Irving, b. and c. by Russell. . 4 No balls. 1 Total 75 a uiaj ursi iuum|v *1 Whole total 159 W1?HINUT01? CLUB OV NEW YORE. Firit Inningi. Mr PiJcock b. by Hornbucklo, c. by Werner 1 " Taylor, b. by do ,c by Hino 31 11 Soiifhnrn h. hv Hnrnnilftklw- ft " Smith, do. do .77. 'JS " llool?, b. by Smith 2 " Bin rowb by Hornhuckle 0 " Russell, b by Smith I " Turton.b. by llombuckle, c. by Smith 6 " Berry, b. by do 7 " Cocker, b. by do. 0 " Andre ws, not out 0 Byes _....?. 1 Wide 0 Total 64 Stctnd Imningi. Mr. Pidoock, b. by Hornhuckln. 10 " Taylor, b. by do- o. by E. Ilardy 4 " Southern, b. by Iiornbuofcle * 3 " Smith, b. by Smith. . 10 " Hoole, b. by Tribeck, e. by llombuckle 10 " Burrows, b. by Hornbuokle, Batty Id " Russell, b. by Smith, c. by Hine 0 " Turton, b. by Smith, c by J. Hardy A " Berry, b. and c. by Hine 19 " Cocker, not out 0 " Andrews, b by Hornbockle 0 Byes 4 Wide 1 Total second innings S9 " first innings 64 Whole Total 1&3 Umpires, Mr. Wilde and Mr. Comery; scorers, Mr. Vance and Mr. Julian. A single wicket match for $50, was played {between Mr. George Owens of .this city, and Mr. Henry' Wilson, of Brooklyn, which was won by tho latter gentleman without much difficulty. s CM jr Intelligence, Close or ths Fair?Yesterday being the last day of this grand exhibition, which has already elicited so much marked approbation from the press and the public in general, immense crowds of visiters flocked forward during the day to take a " parting look" at the various attractions that have ornamented the Fair during the last few weeks. Thd admirers of all'kinds of fabrics and mechanioal implements?ef every description of article that belongs to the various departments of the flne arts, were busily engaged during the day viewing the different articles exhibited. The scene was truly animating. In one part of the Fair, I was to be seen a group of anxious admirers of ankdmirably executed shawl of worsted work, from the hand of some gifted lady of New York, and several were loud in their praises of the well executed pattern and de lign. The worsted work exhibited was, in general' beautifully executed. The shirtirg, cutlery, hosieryj millinery, cabinet manufacture, jewelry, horticulture productions?in a word, every department, exhibited a degree of improvement that speaks largely for the onward progress of science and the arts. At 12 o'clock, Capt. Taylor, with his India rubber "Camels," was to have made an oxhibition in the river, but in consequence of some defect in the apparatus, was unable to try the experiment of lifting a vessel out of the water as anuounced by advertisement ; however, at abeut 4 o'clock, all the apparatus being properly arranged, he tried the experiment with enure success, and lifted a large lighter about two feet above water mark in the presence of an approving crowd. The "Camels," as an evidence of ingenuity, are a sort of triumph in this line of art, and cannot be too highly lauded. The design is to enable vessels of heavy burden to pass safely over shoals, bars and quicksands, and by the aid of Captain Taylor's "Camels," any vessel could be made to float over a sand bar in shallow water. The government will adopt it. At 4 o'clock, Mr. Meigs and Mr. W. P. Disossway, announced the premiums, and it toek no less than 2>i hours for both gentlemen to get through part of tho list, which was not fully read. Gold and silver medals and diplomas, were awarded to a vast number of our agriculturists, horticulturists, manufacturers, artists, Sec. &c. A platform was erected in the vast area of the building specially for the occasion, and several specimens oi fabrics and horticultural produce were exhibited from the platform. A monster pumpkin, a monstrous loaf of bread, egg plants, squashes, grapes, and a variety of the products of the garden, and the orchard, of the spindle, and the loom, were profusely scattered around the platform. We took occasion before now to not oe theextnordinary invention, in shape like a piano, for the use of the blind, upon which, by a simple operation, a blind person can write a regular letter. As a piece of racohauical ingenuity it surpasses anything at thsKair, and at traded crowds to witness its extraordinary operations. A blind lady sat and operated upon it during some few hours of the day, and produced some excellent lines of poetry. Several other specimens of mechanism exhibited in the Fair .elicited much.complimentary remark from the visiters. At half-past seven o'clock, General Chandler delivered the closing address. In his opening remarks ho took occasion to dilate upon the great improvement that had taken place in the various departments of agriculture, manufacture, ami the arts in general. There was room for all, and he contended that there should be protection for all. (Applause). There was no nation on earth like that of America. All things ware in abun dance, and all labor ought to be protected by the government. (Applause) ProJlcJaon for labor was the object of the men whous^dhgad their national independence, an.4 resit iia.l fluir frnm #Ha flrrasin ft f f 1 root (1 > lam. Labor, be aflpMted, ought to be protected in this country. They Mtil protection for the labor of the country, and recent indications would deem to indicate that the object of the Government was to reduce the free labor of the country to the same level with that of the serf labor of the old world; but ho was of opinion that the labor of the country ou^gt |? he protected by the Government. He went on t# ip that Great Bri* tain had introduced free tr?a)jpfcMUe it wu for hei own peculiar interest "lit a commercial and manufacturing point of view. _ ^pa labor oi their own country was not to be 4Vn of its reward to gratify or subserve the interest* of Great Britain. England had legislated in favor of her manufacturing, and against ner agricultural interest. She bad skilfully managed to let 111 American produce at a time when her people were on the verge of distress. After further contending that they were Dound to protect their own labor by every possible means, he went on to point out a splendid,specimen of coal that was found in Tioga county, Pennsylvania Next, a magnificently worked cord-cloth, by the hands of a lady of New Vork?several specimens of raw silk?of fabrics and articles of manufacture, were also pointed out and exhibited, which drew forth much applause as the speaker pointed them out. The grapes were distributed to several in the crowd. A silk vest, superbly finished, was highly spoken of by the speaker, as well as sovoral other articles which were arranged around the platform. The address highly lauded tqe success that bad attended the efforts of the Institute, and impressed upon the minds of the auditory the necessity of supporting American skill and ingenuity in their own nianiifur?tiirnc na u/nll bi (Knir nwn hniM lohrtr Hitrinv thia delivery, gra|>es were abundantly diatributad through the crowd* or spectator!, and the entire building wu tilled up to a perfect Jam. There wai a rich diaplay of firework!, after thp delivering of the addreaa, in the perk, outaide the garden, ao a* to enable all to witneaa it. Thia drow together immenae crowd*, and the fire-worka were got up on a aoale of magnificence eminently worthy of the occaaion, and atich a* has characteriaed the able management of the committee since the commencement of the Fair. The rocket* shot their fiery course through the heavens amid the plaudits of many who were present, and this last diaplay made a most respectable final? to the entire festivities. Thus passed oft" the nineteenth annual fair of the American Institute, which lasted for seventeen days, this year: and the laudable exertions of the managers?their extreme attention and courtesy to the visiters in general? their efforts to make everything pRsa oft with eclat, have earned for them unanimous approbation. Citv eoxvaisTiow.?This body met last evening, and took up the report from the committee of three, on amendments to the city charter. They disposed of some sections therein, and then adjourned. Coaonaa's Orncr?Death by Laudanum?The coroner held an inquest yesterday' at the corner of Spring and Mulbery sts, on tho body of Catherine Oesty, a native of England, 9i years of age, who came to her death hy the effect* of laudanum. It appears that the deceased was troubled with a violent tooth-ache, and one of the neighbors brought in a vial of laudanum for the purpose of bathing her lace and tooth, and left the vial with the deceased, when, it is supposed, in the course of the night that her tooth becoming violent, and to endeavor to stop the pain, she swallowed the balance ofthe laudanum, and about A o'clock the next morning, she was found a corpse, evidently from the effects of the poison. Verdict accordingly I) atkfrom Intemperance.?'The Coroner likewise held an 11 quest at a house ou the 1st Avenue, between 90th an.: wist streets, on the body of Ann Kirby, a native of lielaud, 30 years of age, who came to her death by the e. cots of intemperance. Verdict accordingly. found Drowned.?The Coroner was called to hold an imjueat yesterday, at pier No. 0, East River, on the body of an unknown man, apparently a sailor, who was found , Heating In the river, opposite the above pier, Hoard nt incut ?vgTii?n. T Harris, f.sq . President, In ths chair I Tlie minutes of the preceding meeting w#re riad and , approved. CoaraunK-a'toit*.?Communication from the Trusters | I of the Sixth W?rd, complaining that the Commissioners I and Inspector of the ward permitted political meetings to | i he held in the ward school house in City Hall Place, and j praying for the interference of the Board. Doctor 8wkk.*t rose to explain. He aaid he was called [ upon by three or four gentlemen of the ward, and was ; islte I if he would ronsent to allow a preliminary meeting to he held iu the evening, after the Sunday ichool 1 was broken up, to take measures for the correction ol the law relating to immigrants Doctor Sweeny, in re- : ply to the applicants said that if the meeting was for the | dicustion ol sectarian or religious subjects, he would not consent; but if Jt was to he confined to the auhject of the i immigrants, he had no objection as far he was concerned That, he said, was all he had to do with the matter The communication -*vas then referred. Communication frem Scbauk k Dunn, asking to he paid for paints and other materials furnished to Chat lea O'Brien, the contractor lor painting and decorating school No. IT, in the 14th ward. Referred. Hi puih. - Of Finance Committee in favor of appropriating $1,400 for repairs of school* in the 10th ward. Of same committee in favor of appropriating a sum of $500 for repiriDg and furniahing schools in the 4th ward. Of Select Committee in favor of appropriating $400 to ' enable the trustees of the Yorkville school to purchase stationery, fcc , for aaid schools?rejected. Rrtolvtioni ?To appropriate $3,a00 for the purchase of lots in the 13th ward, for school purposes ?Adypted. Alio, to appropriate $14,000 for the building of a school house in the same ward. The appropriation was afterwards reduced to $13,500, and the resolution aa amended was adopted. That the President and Clerk of the Board be instructed to pay the several instalments on the contracts for the erection of anew school house in th* 13th ward, together v? ith the compensation of the architect, Sic.? Adopted Resolution to publish tho names of such members as shall absent themselves from the future meetings of the Board, in the morning papers?Adopted. The Board, after some routine business, adiotirued. Police Intelligence. Oct. 38.? Grand Larceny.?Officer Reeve, of the flnt ward, arrested yesterday morning n fellow called Michael McCasker, on a charge of stealing $100 in bank lulls and silver coin, from Kdward McSwegin of No 3 Centre Market Place. The above officer observed the accused very flush with the money, treating all hands around Washington market, and* taking him into custody he found $90 63 cents of the stolen money in bis possession, which was identified by McSwegin as his money. Committed ier trial by Justice Drinker. Tke tame Old Trick.?An old five point thief called John Gilbert, entered the tailor shop occupied by Wm. M. Martin, at No. 64 Walker street, last evening and requested the man in attendance to fit him with a coat; consequently an overcoat worth $6 was handed to Oil. bert to try on, and he went to the door and said I'll call in my friend to see how it fits. Upon opening the door he called to a man on the side-walk, but instead of re turning again, he bolted up the street, and the tailor after him. The chap on the side-walk, seeing an opening, pooped into the shop while the tailor was in pursuit of Gilbert, and carried off a piece of cloth valued at $36; and on the tailor returning to bis shop without catching his man, he discovered the loss of the cloth. Upon giving information at the 6th ward police station, officer Garvey immediately went in search of the thieves, and in a short time arrested a man called John Brant, whom he found in Orange street, with the above piece of cloth in his possession; and shortly afterwards officers Watson and Gardener arrested Gilbert, who was identified by the tailor as the fellow who took the coat. Both locked up for trial by Justice Drinker. False Imprisonment ?Charles Kelsey, a broker, of No. CO Wall street, was arrested yesterday by the deputy sheriff, and held to bail in the sum of $4,000, for causing the arrest of another Wall street broker a few dava since under such representations as to authorise the magistrate to dismiss the charge immediately upon a hearing Arreet of a PickpocketAs officer Bowyer (one of the Mayor's pickpocket detectors,) was accidentally passing along Madison street yesterday forenoon, he observed an auction at No. 81, consequently he popped in just to see what was going on, when he soon spied in the crowd of purchasers that old blear eyed "kuuck" called Bill Baxter, alias "Tosch," "sounding" and fingering the coat tails of gentlemen," evidently going in for the chances, when this persevering officer "spotted" him at once to Mr. Bleecker, the auctioneer, and it was unanimously agreed, by all present, that this thief should be arrested and brought before the Chief of police, which was done by the above officer, after "frisking" him well, and ascertaining that no persons present had been robbed, from the fact that he had not sufficient time to execute his designs. The Chief locked him up for examnation. Caught on f he Jump.?A notorious thief callod Michael Kearney, alias desperate Mike, was detected yesterday in stealing a coat worth $7, belonging to offieer Norris, one.of the Chiei's aids. It appears this rascal entered the bouse occupied by Mr. Norris, at No. 02 Division street, and proceeded to one of the u]>per rooms, took the coat, put it on, and was just leaving the house, when he was detected by the above officer, and after a long chase and a severe fight, he succeeded in bringing him to the police office, whore he was locked up for trial. TYickt upon Traveller! ?A complaint was made yesterday before Justice Drinker, by a colored man, by the name of Daniel T. Curry, residing at 167 Mulberry street, against two individuals by the names of Centre and Haines, for defrauding him of $13. It appears that Centre keeps a passengers' office at No 6 West street, and the complainant was induced to purchase two tickets for the above sum, of Centre, through the persuasions of Haines, which wero warranted to carry himsell and wife to Baltimore, but instead of which the tickets only convened them as far as Philadelphia; and to go from Philadelphia to Baltimore, he was compelled to buy new tickets; consequently the above complaint was made, charging them with fraud. A warrant was issued, and officer Stewart, of the lower police, arrested them both, and Justice Drinker held them to bail in $300 to answer at court. Robbing hit Employer.?Officer Badger, of the 10th ward, arrested last night a fellow called James Kelley, on a charge of stealing from his employer, Mr. Nathan C. Ely, distiller, residing at Williamsuurgh, a quantity of copper pipe. Sent back to Williauisburgh for trial. Robbery.?Some thieving rascal entered the premises, No. 44;V Washington street,yesterday forenoon, and broke open a trunk which stood in one of the upper bedrooms, and stole therefrom $130 in golJ and silver; also a bank book on the Chambers st. Savings Bank, belonging to Eliza Forguty No arrest. Petit Larceny ?A fellow called Lue Fisher, was arrested yesterday, for stealing $3 00 from John O'Brock, while in a "crib" on the hive Points. Locked up for trial Jlrreet of two Till Thitttt.?Officer Mansfield, of the 17th ward, arrested yesterday afternoon, corner of Spring and the Bowery, two young chaps called William Jones and Alfred Davis, having in their possession a bag containing about $9 worth of pennies, supposed to have been stolen from out of a baker's wagon, lor which an owner ii wants'!. Apply to the above officer,at the police itation house, corner of 3d (treat and tho Bowery. Locked up for examination. Superior Court. Before Judge Oakley. Oct. 23.?Elizabeth Sherwood to. Conkrighl Jidminielraler of Hannah Carman, decerned?Action to recover *704 for the board and lodging of the deceased from the year 1834 to the time of Mrs. C.'s death, which happened in 1844. Darascr ?That from the known poverty of the deceased, no such debts could have been incuired. Verdict for the plaintiff for tbe full amount. For plaintiff, Kobt H. Shannon. For defendant, A. B Millard. Jotiah Payne vt. Edwin R /res et al ?Action on contract. The defendants entered into a written contract with plaintiff that they would deliver to him a parcel ef wheat before the close of navigation that year of not more than 10,000 and not less than 8000 bushels of wheat, at $1 76. The average weight to be 60 lbs. to the bushel. The defendants failed to perform the contract, and the plaintiffs had to purchase at an advance price. They now bring their action for the difference between the price of the wheat at the time the contract was entered into and its price at the close of navigation. Adjourned to this morning. Circuit Court. Before Judge F.dmonds. Oct. 23 ?John Doe vi. Richard Roe- The New Jersey Marriage Case?6th Day.?Mr. Bryan, counsel for the defence, commenced summing up yesterday morning, and occupied from half-past 10 to 3 o'clock, in the delivery ef as eloquent and argumentative speech as we have heard delivered within the walls of that court for some time. After he had finished, the court took a recess. At 4 o'clock the court assembled again, and Mr. Hoffman commenced to sum up for the plaintiff. In the commencement of his remarks, he paid a high compliment to Mr. Bryan ; he said his address was amongst the heat efforts; he ever heard at the New York bar, nnd would have done honor to the most distinguished of its members. He then proceeded to address the jury in one of those bursts of thrilling eloquence for which he is so peculiarly distinguished. He continued to sjieak for four hours, and during all that time, so attentive was the audience, that not a breath or whisper could he heard?after ho sat down, there was a suppressed buzz of applause through the court room. The court was then adjourned' Judge Edmonds will charge the jury in the morning. Court or Clenerol Sessions.1 Before Recorder Bcott, and Aldermen WaUh and Jackson. John McKeon, Esq , District Attorney. Oct. 23.? Trial of Otrar Hoy/ and Carman Nicholl.? At the opening of the court this morning, James M. Smith, Jr., Esq , addressed tbe jury with great ability in behalf of the accused. The District Attornev followed on the part of the prosecution, in hi* usual effective and eloquent manner. 1 tie caao was then submitted to the jury, tinder en impartial charge from the Recorder, hut at a late hour the jury had heen unable to agree upon a vardict in the caae V. 8. Circuit Court, Before Judge Batta. Oct. 23 ?True l>illa were found and handed up this morning, to the Judge, againat Jamea Lee, for burglary, in breaking into the government atore at West Point ; and againat Nicholaa Coyle, for counterieiting and an attempt to paaa 50 quarter counterfeit dollar*. After which the court adjourned to the flrat Monday in November neat. _____ Court Calendar?Tlila Bay. Scrcaioa CouaT.?No*.01, 171, 181, 12, 19, 190, 200, 31, 202, 70, 20,37,205, 209. 210, 8. 144 Person*]. Governor Wright and Comptroller Flagg, left Albany on Monday to viait Clinton priaon, of which they, together with the Attorney General, are by law conatituted ii,f apectora. Literary, In Oberlln Inatituta the number of atudenta ia 492, of whom 28 are in the theological department, end 10? in the collegiate, and the reat in the preparatory, Tha Daily Jldvrrliter, of Rochester, of the 20th, aaya i " Th# telegraph wirea were found broken yaatarday forenoon in twenty-lour different place*, between fhi* city ami Auburn. They were mended, however, ao that the telegraph worked in the afternoon Communication between Rochester and Buffalo la a till interrupted by the breaking of the wirea. J( ' I wmmmmmmmKmmmmmrnjlmm**?-1" Retails T?Mh Razor itrop$.wrtt? atfen* (tcmol J-alers In Invited tn this article, being made ol the but material, city msiisfsetnre. and under (ha subsenbi Imuedivte ?aper?i<Mu. They hue in all cues rendered uli purchasers toe moat perfect sutisiitiou. O. SAUNDKKS k SON. 177 Broadway, taw doors above Courtlandt st. Portable Shaving Cases?The subscribers have for some time been engaged in manufacturing the abovehaving brought as near perlectiou u possible, combining elegance with utility. An such, with confidence, are offered to the public, tor sale by O. SAUNDERS k SON, 177 Broadway, opposite Howard Hotel The Cheapest Fashionable Tailor In New York is J. Vindarbilt, S6 Maiden Lane, between William and Nassau streets. N. B?Thousands of gents' and boys' garments ready mule : also, hundreds of pieces of fuhiouable goods, which will be made to order in t slvle not to be surpassed. Your patronage la respectfully solicited. Oysters?The Oorlaii Brothers, 11 and I'd Kul'ou Market?This stand cannot be eguall.d. It exhibits this day a profusion and a variety of the oyster species ibat uever was displayed 'o human temptation. Tbe Saddle Rocks ?and such Saddle Rocks ! were u?ver before equalled-lull, fresh and fat?either for the general stand?raw, rout or staw ed; or for the private table, or shippiug uses Just look Inat Dor I >iu k Brothers'stand to-day, II k It Kultou Market. Clarke's Racks, 116 William Street, opposite the Washington stores?Graceful and cheap? By pur chasing all my goods for cuh, and giving ne man credit, I am enabled to offer the most te Jiptiug inducements to the truly economical. Thus I will make to order a coat, usually charged at $25, for $20, and an $18 coat for $15. and every other garment in proportion 1 am likewise provided with a magnificent auortment of fine Overcoats aud Sack Coats. ? My black cloth Hacks, with ailk collars and fronts, are $11, I some u low u $5. Navigation of tbe Ohio River. Placet. Time Slate of River. Cincinnati Oct. 1$ 8 feet 0 ids. Wheeling Oct. 18 17 foet 0 ina. Pittahnvar ft-s in a fa.t a ; ?? Louisville,.'.'.'oct. )?.3 feet I ins. MOKKV MAllKKT. Friday, October 43?0 P. M. Tho stock market was quiet today. Long island went up )?, Reading ; Harlem suid Pennsylvania ft's were firm at yesterday's prices. Norwioh fell ofl' l4 The sales were not largo. The position of the Long Island Railroad Company is about being changed. It is highly necessary something should be done to relieve it from the existing embarrassments. To do this would require a complete revolution in the present system of management The local receipts of the company are very large, having been for the first nine months ot 1340, $M,M0 II, against $73,479 90 for the corresponding period last year?being an increase of $13,370 93 -equal to about sixteen per cent. There is a very great quantity of additional local business, which this company can secure, and the local re ceipts sdone will more than pay the local expenses of the road. 11 i* stated that the company intend abandoning the through business, in consequence of the great expense of maintaining tho ferry at the eastern extremity of the route, and leave that open for any others disposed to avail themselves of it. If the company give up that ferry it will lose all tho through travel, as there la very little probability of its being kept open by any one else. The local travel oannot pay any thing to the stockholders, and if it pays running expenses, and the inte rest on the debt of the company, it will do more than we anticipato. It is time something was done, as tho stockholders cannot be much worse off than they are nowWe annex the last two semi-annnal statements of the Central Railroad and Banking Company of Savannah, showing the movement in each department, and the ag gregatea for each petiod Certsal Railroad ard Barkiro Comparv. April, 18(6. Oct.'(0. Notes discounted, running to maturity, considered good, 10,307 10,230 Notes and bills under protest and in snit 20,(28 28,083 Do do and not in suit 1,611 1,011 Do lying over, not protested... 8,077 8,877 Bonds of the city of Savanuah, bearing 7 per cent interest 53,000 83 000 Bills receivable on road account 27 3 273 Bills receivable 30,515 33,528 Suge line (.813 3,6(1 Due by other banks 1,256 955 In hauds of agents 3(5 ? Stock in Bank 8tate of Georgia 20,780 30,180 Banking hooses and lots 41,519 42,519 Real estate taken for debt, 5,877 5.829 Railroad (cost of road, including depots auu ino.ive 'power, rlu luciuuiug expenses of transportation and repairs since December last,) 3,615,540 2,607,6)8 Interest on road bonds, 13,162) Interest on loan 2,817 V 80.813 Interest on certificates of deposite 581 ) Expenses 8,331 1,617 Protests 01 05 Specie 8,080 18,883 Total $2,851,103 2,074,290 _ , Liabilities. Bank capital stock 205,300 305,300 Rlilroad capital stock 1,843,415 1,843,415 j Road bond* - 412,998 337,303 Bonds. 7 per ceut 66,900 135,600 Bills payable in Savannah 90,70 ) 90,709 Certificates issued to bonks 4 ',725 65,825 Due toother banks 106 106 Uuclaiined dividends 4,342 4,328 Bank notes in circulation 40,390 23,303 Railroad tickets la circulation 7,707 7,683 Individual drpoiites 15,392 19,470 Profits reserved fund, 20,900 20,000 Railroad profits since Dec. 2, 1845, 99.723 800,804 Bank profits do d> 3.353 4,882 Toul $2,851,191 2,874,TO Of the paper of the bank held last April, including bills receivable and city bonda, $74,904 ware considered good, $1,975 doubtful, and $383 bad. Of the paper held on the 6th of October (Inst) ell wea considered good but $700 doubtful, and $1,408 bad. This shows that some of the donbtfnl of April last is now rated among the bad. The profits of the rallread, and those from the bank, put down in the April report, are for four montha, while those in the October report are for ten months. The importations of wheat, flour, end Indian corn into i Liverpool, from the United States,in the first nine months of 1846 and 1848, respectively, were as follow* Impoststion op BaasDSTeprs into Livsspool raoM the Unites States, 1846 and 1846. Wheat, .Flour, In. Corn, Qcj, Bib. $ri. To Sept. 16,1846 104,730 684,468 100,013 To Sept. 16, 14)46 1,684 6,8*28 Increase 104,780 683JB74 84,386 The importations from British Amarioa In th* same periods, were:? Wheat, Flow, Or, Bbl, To September 10, 1840 37,>00 140.716 To September 13,104* 1,084 77,7? Increase 36,>16 73,013 The total import* from the United State* from the 10tiSeptember, 1945, to the lflth Sept. 1848, were a* follow* Wheat, Flour, Indian Corn, Q.ri. Qr*. Qr?. 130,741 778.059 111,010 V The total import* from Britiah America, for the una period, are?Wheat, 43,333 qr*; flour, 387,783 bbl*. i From the above return* it will be *een that upward* oi a million barrel* of flour, each equal to Ave buihel* *1 wheat, have been imported into Liverpool during the lait twelve month* from the United State* and Canada together with 173,904 quarter* of wheat, and 111,01(1 quarter* of Indian corn. Happily, the grain erope in al part* of this country have been very abundant this year and the prices in England, though not excessiT*, sin such as to render exportation of largely Increased sup plies profitable, and therefore certain. The reealts o the next twelve months will show what weeandeto wards supplying the wants of England and of Europe. The imports of grain and flour into the port of Liver pool, from tho 15th to the list of September, are as fol lows ' Ireland ?Wheat. M9 qr* ; barley, Ml qr*., oats, IIS qrs.; beans, IS qr*.; oatmeal, 11*0 loads; flour, 895 sack and 85 bbls Coastwise.?Wheat, 187 qrs ; barley, 111 qrs.; malt 1365 qrs ;oats, 151 qrs ; besns, IM3 qrs ; peas, 1361 qrs oatmeal, 475 loads; flour, II sacks 7 bbls. Britisn America ?Flour, 11M bbls. United States ?Wheat, 4**? qrs.; Indian corn, AM qrs flour, 4830 bbls. Continent of Europe, ho ?Oats, 1100 qrs.; Indian oorn 90a qrs ; oatmeal, 10 loads. Total ?Wheat, 8117 qrs.; barley, 614 qrs ; malt, Mr qr*.; oats, 1131 qrs.; beans, 716 qrs ; peas, 1161 qrs.; Ir (lian corn, 1586 qrs ; oatmeal, lilt loud*; flour, 903 sae!<* ? and 6183 bbls. The exports from Liverpool, for the same period To Foreign Countries ? Flour, ltd tibia. To Ireland ? Whtit, 16t? qra.; Indikri corn, 30-31 qta Hour, 410 sacks, and H975 bhli. Coaatwiae-Wheat, 703 qr?.; malt, It qra ; oata, 1-Jqri beans, 3t!0qra.; poaa, 86 qra.-, Imlian corn, tAi qra.; oa meal, 3 load*; Hour, 'J17 sacks; 3 ISO hbla. Total Ksport.? Wheat, 5441 qra.; malt, 16 qra.; oati 13qra ;beans, 360 qra ; peaa. 36 qra.; Indian corn. 307 qra ; oatmeal, 3 loads, flour, (137 racka, and 13,tS7 bbla. Ui?1 St ack Kaetangai Va, Met. In. 95 540 ahaa Harlem RR 40 31.' MM O no 7'a 1U0V 150 do bit 51' ... i run 6'a 07X ? do !* ?'! IiHO Kentucky 6's 160 ISO do 150 shas Reading HR 6lX 73 Nor It Wore J', 150 do aio 61 50 do ,41' 100 do a20 61 100 do blO > i 50 do ?I0 61 30 do ? 300 Mohawk UR 3IW 150 do 630 61 100 Harlem RR 5IK 115 Lory laland RR ? Second Beard. 200 iliai Nor k Wor 1.10 61U ?500fl I'enn 5's ?7: 200 do 1*0 61)2 100 ahaa Harlem RR J1 160 do alO 61% 50 do alt 51 200 do ?30 61 300 do 51 f 200 do b3?|W 300 do * VI do 61*4 50 Reading RR 200 llirlrm RR I*? 5IH 50 Farmers I.oan 50 do a30 51 New Btnek Kxrhanga. too ahaa Harlem RR 51}$ 125 ahaa v?r fc Wore 61 300 do t 51% 75 do b? * 100 do blO 5l*i 75 do M 6 300 do 51* 150 do _ . ?' 100 Reading RR 61 13 do 50 Nor fc Wore atooik M do i^O10* do ?1>J I

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