Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 18, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 18, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. York, Wednesday, Nortmhtr 1*. imi?. The Korrli(n Kewi-Tlir l>rol?at>le Downfill Of S|M"? 111" i By the arrival of the steamship Great Western at this port, and the Acadia at Boston, from Liverpool we have advices from all parts of Europe, fifteen days later than those previously received. They are highly interesting. T! e most important item of commercial intelligence is that the price of Hour had ceased to advance With the rapidity necessary for *p?culation. Contrary to almost universal execration, the Corn markets of Great Britain were exceedingly he-ivy, and the only article of food trom the United States in demand, at improving prices,was Indian Corn. Quotations for this grain per quarter, were higher than those for the same quantity of wheat, but tor food it goes farther, and is, therefore, much cheaper to the poorer classes. The supply of Indian Corn in the Liverpool market was, by no means, equal to the demand, and every arrival was taken immediately for shipmentto Ireland. The advance in Cotton,although slight, is contrary to the anticipations of speculators in this market. The Liverpool market was active, and sales to some extent had been made to speculators. The short supply of biendstuHs in Europe, act as a veiy great check upon any advance in the price ol Cotton, by reducing the consumption of the raw material. Had the harvest of Europe been full an average, there would tiave been a greater advance in Cotton than we have realized for years; as it is, we do not believe that prices will be enough higher to make up for the deficiency in the supply. The depression existing at the latest dates in the London money market, was caused partially by the prospect of a demand for the precious metals for export to the United States. The immense importation of breadstutls into Great Britain from this country during the past threo months, and the limited exportation to the United States, has placed the balance of trade so mnch in our favor that it is impossible now to prevent the How of specie into our ports, and into the vaults of our banks. The demand for exchange in this market is so small, and the rates rule so low, that returns must be made in specie. A large importation of specie would have a favorable influence upon business generally, for a time, but it would have a tendency to produce an inflation in the currency calculated to stimulate speculation and overtrading, which would be checked by the return tide of the precious metals to Europe, so suddenly, us to derange commercial atl'airs, and produce a great JcrI of embarrassment. Should the importations in the spring be very large, we thould be compelled to send back all the specie the course of trade may now bring to us, and the result would be much more unfavorable than in i the event of there having been no movement in specie at all. The Railroad to the Pacific.?The entire practicability of constructing a railroad to connect the waters of the great lakes with those of the Columbia River and the Pacific Ocean, is, we believe, firmly established; and this fact once confirmed, it needs but the importance of the work to our country, in a commercial and political point of view, to lie known and understood by the people, when n commencement will be made, and an impetus given to tho enterprise, that will not stop till the distance between St. Louis and the mouth of the Columbia River, can be accomplished in less than eight days. We have on several occasions attempted to estimate the important advantages that were sure to follow from the building of the road in question, and explained our geographical position?as compared with Europe and Africa on one side, and Asia on tho other, placing us directly in the centre of the world; Europe, with a population of two hundred and fifty millions, being about three thousand miles distant from us on the east, and Asia, with a population oflive hundred millions, being five thousand miles distant from us on the other? by a map, showing directly and conclusively, thai iqu u. ouiicB, imn nils i unit was uuui, wouia coiltrol the commerce of the whole world, and enjoy the carrying trade of these seven hundred and lifty millions; of the inhabitants of Europe, Africa, and Asia. We showed too, by tables, that the Atlantic cities and China would be brought together in twenty days, by aid ol steam 011 the Pacific; and Wy the same means on the Atlantic, we would bring the confines of the globe together in thirty days. These calculations were based on data that do not admit of dispute, if we can traverse the dis | tance by steam between New York and London 1 in ten days, the distance being three thousand miles, we can traverse the distance between the mouth of the Columbia and Nankin, in China> say five thousand four hundred miles, by steam likewise, on that quiet and stormless ocean, in fifteen duvs, and the intermediate distance by rail road in eight days?we have London and.Nankm, via New York, within thirty-three days sail of each other. The distance between these two ports, or between New York and Nankin, as now periornied by sailing vessels is eighteen thousand miles, taking from lour to five months to perform it. The opening of this highway across our country, would immediately attract the attention of the whole world: it would establish a short route to the riches and wealth of the East; and a jaunt throughout this route would be soon accomplished and comparatively so free from danger that the merchant and traveller, from all parts of the world, would crowd the cars and the steamboats employed upon it. It would hkewise bring into active u?e all other means of communication throughout tha country ; it would give useful employment to our people and every branch and form ol business. Agriculture would flowish in the Western States?commerce and manufactures would flourish in a wonderful degree; each would support the other, all imparting abundance and infusing a spirit of happiness and peace, and rendering our power as a nation greater than any ever attained since the creation, by any country. These are a few o( the unlimited benefits and advantage* that would accrue to the United States from the construction of a railroad to the Pacific. To enumerate all is impossible. A single view of the matter will convince the reflecting mind that the whole of three of the great divisions of the world would be our tributaries, that we would have a monopoly of the trade of the world, and that in a comparatively short period of time the wealth, power, and influence of our country would be such that we wouldnotonly be mistress of the seas, but hold the rest ol the world in the hollow of our hand. Our national Congress will soon be in session, and it is to be hoped that the members will give this important subject a share ol their attention. We beg them to read the report of the committee to whom the memorial of Mr. Whitney on this subject, was referred at the last session, whicb concluded in the following words : '' The committee believe that the present is an suspicions moment at which to commence this work; and upon the announcement of the fact that tha project has received the favorable notice of Congress, the energies of our people will be aroused to a new life. It is not a partjr measure,but one on which the politician ol avary hue and creed can cordially unite; one which will strengthen tho bonds of our t nion, allay sectional jealousies, and arouse a proud national leeling. We have within ourselves ell the material and all the means necessary for its accomplishment, and it rests with Congress to say whether or not these materials and these means shall be thus employed; whether tha enterprise is one of sufficient importance to juatifv setting apart one tenth of the public lands, now valueless, to its accomplishment. The committee will not anticipate, but cannot doubt tha decision " In view, then, of all the premises and of all the anticipated results to flow from the undertaking, if accomplished, the committee cannot retrain from recommending it to the attentive consideration of the national legislature, and of tha coun'ry at Urge hj the aid of a small portion of tha public iaads, tha cMtaittaa habere tha United Htales oaa possess a channel of speedy and safe IIMI " i mi TBLSOlAfSXO. ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHIP ACADIA AT BOSTON. FOUR SAT I LATER j . FROM EUROPE. STATE OF THE MARKETS. &r. die. dir. The steamer Acadia, from Liverpool, arrived at Boston yesterday morning, at half past nine i o'clock, making the passage in twelve) days and I eighteen hours., She sailed from Liverpool on the 4th inst. ! The Acadia having left hut three or four days after the Great Western, brings very little news, and as our Boston correspondents received the news by the latter, previously, by telegraph, they have sent the variation in the principal market quotations only. The cotton market had undergone no material !change. j The following was the state of the markets at Liverpgol, 4th Nov.:?The price of corn has advanced since Oct. 30, and the Lest quality of corn is quoted at 55 shillings per 480 lbs. The price of flour has declined 2s. 6d. per bbl, since the sailing of the steamer of Oct. 30. Flour in bond, best quality, is quoted at 33s. per bbl. Flour free of duty, or. free flour, is quoted at j 35s. per bbl. Ordinary Orleans and Mobile cotton is quoted at 5 to 51 pence. Fine do-iat to 6] pence. Good do. at 6j to7J Cargo, by the Steamer Acadia, lor New York? j Samuel Cochran 4 cases, 2 parcels, 2 boxes; j Wright, Large & Latimer, 35 cases; Bulkley, i 1 Graham & Go. 1 parcel; Wiley Putnam, 1 ! do ; 13. A. Muinford 1 box, and W. J. Marrion ' ldo. Passengers by the Acadln. Id the stratnship Acadia, from Liverpool for Halifax ?Miss Forrest. Mr. L. Uilbourn. Lieut- Bourse. For Boston ?Mr. Rollins aud lady. Mr. irsnsids and lady, two Misses Hodges, Mr. Delano, I toy. infant aud 2 servauls; 1 Mr. Silsbce, lady, child and servrnl; Mr Mnnroe aud lady, Mr. Batersby and lady, Mr. Huberts and lady, Mr. Burtet and Ldy, Mr. Atkinson and lady, Mr. Baker and Indr. Messrs. J. Conway Drcrue. Cursou, VViualow, Oreenough, Parker, Harrison, <Jeorge M- Bride, W. Morris, William Lloyd Harrison, Harvey Smith, Peter Mich?l, I. H. Hchuuetf It. Keigtnans. Deserve, May, Oreenville, Lieut. Hughes, Oelliiigi, ) Petrie, KWtnnrt, C. Strylas, Grabb, .latnes Hunter, L. i Lord, Permatidote, H. Lucas. Alexander Auld?55. From Halifax to Bostou.?C. K Hamilton, ladv, child and nursa; Mr. Browu, Mr. Hastings, Capt. Sauford?7. More Reoulart and Voi.untekrs for Mexico. ?We learn that the gallant Capt. Wm. H. Walker, who distinguished himself under old "Rough ' and Ready" during the Florida campaign, leaves in a few days, with a company of 90 men, for Point Isabel, to join his regiment, 6th infantry. In addition to this we learn that M. G. Hart, Esq., of this city has received the appointment of . Sutler to the Fourth Regiment of New York Vol- , unteers commanded bv Col. Thomas. | Naval.?The Secretary of the Navy is about to fill up the navy with the full complement of men , allowed by Congress. It will be seen, by an advertisement in another column, that 1,000 men j arc wanted lor the Ohio, soon to bo put in comi mission. We learn also, from good authority, that the apprentice school system is to be immediately revived. Had it been continued in operation heretofore, our Government woald not now be in such want of hands. Arrivals by the Great Western.?The Hon. Sir Allan McNabb, late Speaker of the Canadian House of Assembly, arrived in the Great Western, ! and occupies apartments at the City Hotel. Capt. Mathews, commander of the "Great Western," 1 as Jwill be seen by our "Movements," is, with many others at the same hotel. Magnetic Telegraph.?The press of matter still crowds in upon the telegraph. Theatrical. Parr Theatre?Kimo Johr !?This play was acted on Monday night at the Park Theatre with unexampled j aplendor. We will very briefly?for brevity, our apace compela?notice the drama itself, and the manner of its performance. No play of Shakapeare has greater social interest than this. Indeed, the main interest of it is altogether social. There it no individual in it of great intel" lect, and the only character in it of intense emotion is that of Conatance. But, evan hcrlemotiou ia that of the very simplest species?the emotion of a bereaved and distracted mother. And maternal agony and grief aio immensely brought out in Constance; huge masses of suffering follow so closely in succession, thet the .weight and vehemence of one seems to crush into nothingness, the sojtow that went before it. Arthur ia a gentle and a 1 gracious child. Queen Klinor is a cunning and a lieait leas old woman ; a fort of wolf-granAam, that reminds one of the nursery tale of Little Red Ridiughood- I Pandulph is a worldly old churchman, and u wolf too, I though in different clothing, and of a different gender Kaulconbridge is a strong, fine, healthy, manly animal, I and as such animal ever ia, he is bold, honest, generous and careless. Philip of Franco is a solemn fool, and John Vnnlor.,1 U u moon miA a rrupl knavo The great interest of the drama it, therefore, historictl, and there it no other period in the life of Kngland, which hat to deep an intereit at that of John. Thia period may he callod the critit and the travail in which modern liberty wat born?and like every birth, however joyful in remit, it wat accompanied with exceeding torrow. It wat sorrowful in real events, and how profoundly sorrowful hat Shakipeare rendered it, in poetic relation ! The king, who in thoie day* stood for the uation, wat the vileit and the most wicked; and the nation, which felt itself degraded in its king, bent down to mourn, or rote up to strive. The doleful humiliations which came upon the kingdom by means of this conflict Shakspeare sett before us in the drama of King John; and the play is singular among all Shakapeore's, In fixing the centre of tragic iaterost in a national catastrophe. > The state, then, with its vicissitudes and dangers, predominates in this play over all individual affection*.? Kvery individual destiny is absorbed in the historic destiny ; and the drama goes on to show us the body of the most eventful times. It shows us the ecclesiastical in dire strife with tlie.kingly power; spiritual authority fighting with civil tyranny ; the people, the meanwhile, acarce. , ly noted, standing idly by, and say ing, or seeming to say, j " .Settle, masters, among yourselves : we will have our time, hereafter?and when that time comes, we shall manage for ourselves." Shakspeure.in this play , is the great prophet of democracy. He anticipates, though indistinctly, an era before him in the future, when in the voice of the mighty multitudes, the petty rattling* of sceptre w<tn sccpirv, mm m? in>uiiina ?> nvum j against crowii, would be as unheard, an I as disregarded 1 a? tho ruatle of* streamlet in the booming of a cataract. The play, ai reproduced at the Park, wai a magnificent realization oi a by-gone age, and reflect* the high?*t credit on Mr. Kean, and ali the artist* who aided him. 1* , is pleasant te see an actor quit the mechanical business of his profession, and make himself conversant with the literature which belongs to it; and not only speak trippingly on the tongue the words which are set down (or him, but know the reason why he speaks them. But the thing for which we like these reproductions most is the pure and noble instruction they afl'ord to multitudes, who are thus taught, by a few glances, what years of reading would not have given them. They enlarge our being?they take u* from the present and the pressing world ? and they cast our feelings with ages which were once as real as our own. They open the grave of time ' -they cail on it to give up its dead, and tnese dead they cause to live and act before us after the fashion in which once they lived and acted. They connect us with our . fathers, and set before ue, amidst ali the diversities of our forms, the identity of our kindred. Ilow completely, for instance,on Monday night, did we tee what manner of men these were, from whom we have our ratural and onr social existence, our customs and our institu- , tions. There were the middle-age King; the priest, the knight, the soldier, the peer, the boor, and the burgher; | there were the church, in which the people prayed, ' the city which they guerded; there were the costumes in which Ptey wsia attired, and the arms with which they fe'lght; in fast, there wore the very lorm and pies- ! sure ot tue age. We rouid say much more on theee topics, and speak | at greater length ou the natural association, ney, the ne- , res vary connection, of true acenery and costume, with > tic romooontation,but our 1 11 11 in?a?w???ai on the acting Mr.'Ktafl ha ! t.i axWblt "chvartar which lias not a single great or generous impulse In 1\ but, which in the very extreme ol it, i? made up of mean and cunning vice, and which has little or no space lor ' even deep-laid passion; and theonly opportunity afforded him, that interview with Hubert, was finely used The utter meanness oI John's spirit could not be more truly exhibited than in the absolute prostration and relaxation, not only of mind, but of fibre, which Mr Kean displayed, when 110 aophiitry could conceal even from the royal , dastard himself, the miserable baseness of his soul And. | Mrs Kean was most transcendently beautiful, in one of the most pathetic of Shakspeare's characters, 111 the most 1 bewildering of human situations, in the agony ef afflicted | womanhood, through the laceration of her motherly instincta. We atop, now, because we must. We would give praise to all, for all deserve it; and especially, if space allow ed, we would notice some e xcellent points in the pait of Mr Vaudeiihoif hut we are compelled to finish Owing j to tbo uuavuidablc delay in managing the complicated machinery on a first representation, the patience of the 1 and ence was not slightly taxed ; but we know no' iu 1 the world an audience that would have borne it more ( kindly, and we are sure tbat the same demand will not be made on them again They, too, merit praise, and we < most freely give it ; but we trust that, at the close, they 1 felt as we did, richly paid for our forbearance. , We shall venture one word more, as the expression of a very simple, and a very sincere opinion, and that is, ' our profound admiration for the reseaich, the knowledge, ] tbu patient uiqunv, the indefatigable exertion, the fine ( imagination, and the high pictorial skill, nianrieaied by Mr Kean in the production of this most elaborate drama. 1 Take any one figure in it, say the humblest sentinel, and try to present his actual historical existence, and inde- I pendcutly of the gonius required to recall the past,; see < what thought and rending 1 will cost you, and you will J then have sumo slight idea of what it requires to exhibit an entire perion, in all the variety of its lita, in hun- j dreds of characters, in every position and gradation, with the utmost fidelity to the truth and spirit ol history. < Bowxar THXATar ?The lowering of the prices of ad- ( 1 mission here, must add considerably to the nightly proceeds at this popular theatre, as scarcely a seat was left unoccupied last evening. The house from gallery to 1 nit was a nerfect inm. The Bill was highly attractive, < The " Love Chase," iu which Mrs. Coleman Pope's Con stance. and Mr. Re Bar's Wildruke, were performeil with much ability, wan in itself a treat. The Misses Vallee danced a Put it Deux alter the play. The " Secret" next followed, in which Mr. Holland'* Thomas convulsod the house with laughter. He was well supported by Mrs. Sergeant as Mr*. Dupuis, which she performed with her usual naive humor. Mr. Clark's Dunrees, was also very well sustained. The spectacle ol " llookwood, or Turpin the High way roan," wound up the performances. The whole piece weut off in a manrer highly creditable. The worthy and enterprising manager, Mr. Jackson, is eminently entitled to the strong support which he receives, from his liberality in thus catering for the public amusomont, by giving such attractions at moderate prices. r*LMo's.?Another crowded house last evening greet' ed M 'lie Blangy, who seems to be rapidly gaining golden opinions from the Now York public ; and she truly deserves all the praise bestowed on her. There is a fresh- , tress, an originality about her style which delights while it astonishes ; her pat are given with such exquisite grace and youthful vigor, and her pantomime is so ex ! pressively beautiful, as repeatedly to call forth loud apiilause, and more than once was she encored. M'Ue Celeste improves nightly ; she is a most excellent tecanie; and M. Hazard is one of the bert dancers we havo ever seen. The vorpt it ballet show tho excellence of their drill. This evening the new ballet of " La Chatte," in which M'Ue Blangy was so successful in Boston and Philadelphia, will be produced ; and Monsieur Bouxair, of whose reputation we have before spoken, will make his fust appearance in this country in a grand pat it ileux taken from ' Le Peri," in which M'ile Blangy also appears. The evening's entertainment will commence with the tarcetta of " Bamboozling." Miss Taylor as Kmily, and Chippendale as Sir Marmaduke Meadows. The Aliumra'The arrangements recently made by the managers of this establishment seem to give general satisfaction, if the increased number of visiters and the applause bestowed on the performances are any criterion The managers have certainly made a bit in engaging the 1 services ol'Herr Alexander, whose fame as a magician is well known in both the old world and the new. To-night he performs again, and will amuse the audience with fi feats which are almost supernatural. a ?Bowery [Amphitheatre.?Last evening the performances here were truly attractive. Mr. Kemp's feats, in connexion with those of Signor Felix Carlo, drew forth r the most enthusiastic plaudits from the spectators. The immense patronage enjoyed by the proprietors here U j the best test of the great inducements put forth in the n bills?as the vast groups of admirers of fine athletic a amusements enjoy a rich treat here each evening. The c ri ling, tumbling and various gvmnastic feat's last even- g iug showed the superior excellence of the company.? tl There is a new pantomime in course of preparation, 1 g which is highly spoken of. v Raymord ar? Wa*ir?;'s Meraoe*ic.?We have no doubt the New York public would be pleased if this grand v collection of animals and reptiles could remain in this 1 city longer than this week, but we are informed it is im , ' practicable, in consequence of previous arrangements J After a while, however, all will be satisfied, as we understand Messrs. Raymond &. Waring have it in contemplation to erect a splendid Amphitheatro end Zoological , Institute, on the ground which they at present occupy with their Menagerie. Meantime, no one should omit to , visit theii present establishment. ^ Birtiro's British North Amfricar Circus.?We 1 can inform the sight loving people of the British Pro- t vinces.that they will have an excellent equestrian troupe t utnong them this winter. The proprietor of the above g establishment leaves this city to-morrow, having been a for some days engaging various artists of talent for his f compsny?among them the great equestrian, George W. r Smith, from Astley's, London; ACallihan, the Dublin f clown, and the American Giant Mr. Bunting is a native v of New Brunswick, and knows well how to cater for n their teste*. He proceeds to Halifax, afterwards to 8t. a Johns. s Mr. Leonard, the Irish actor, is delighting the people of * Pittsburgh, Pa. The press of that city speak highly of f his talents. P Mr. Murdoch took a benefit at Cincinnati on Thursday ? last. The house was crowded, and all were satisfied. ' Mrs. Mo watt and Mr. Davenport are performing an en- { gagement, this week, at Tittsburg, Pennsylvania; IheDce ! they proceed on their tour to the southern and w estern theatres. j Mr Alexander, the young American magician, who fc earned so brilliant a reception in Paris, and was so sue- a cessfulat Falmo's, baa, we understand, taken the Ches- c nut Street Theatre, Philadelphia, for the remainder of the season. That he will be eminently successful, we do not ; t doubt, and when he returns to this city, ho will draw j even mere fashionable houses than those which greeted ( him at I'slmo's. J William H. Williams, known as " Billy Williams, of J the Yells," who was for some time in this country, died I in London on the .19th ult. I ______ I < Musical Intelligence. {^llxisai Haaz.?This great artist ii in Philadelphia. s He will give his first concert in that city, on Saturday evening next. LxoroL* Da Mrtkr.?The Baltimoreans will have an opportunity of hearing the " lion" this evening. After liis conceit in that city, ho will return to New York and 1 Boston. At the latter place he is engaged to perform at | tho* Athenaeum t i City Intelligence. | Niuht Tiiocohts ir* Nr.w York.?The totals of a lahie, exhibiting the number of visiters, and the mouey spent at different evening resorts in this city, during a : year's time, would probably astonish those who are not used to (fotham by gas light. As a rough calculation to , begin with, take the legitimate public places of amuse, mcut open during the last week. We find, in the first I place, fire theatres, a circus, u menagerie, a concert and vaudeville saloon, museum, and half a dozen exhibitions open nightly, at prices varying from one shilling to a dollar for each admission, with, at a low estimate, 6,000 evening visiters, or 30,000 in the week Then there were two or three monster concerts attended by S or fl.OOO persons, paying a dollar a head, ant) a round dozen or more of lectures, with from 00 to 600 auditors each.? ) Probably these amusements, with contingencies of kid gloves, carriage hire, V', were visited at an expense of perhaps f 30.0O0, ray the rouml sum of $ 1000,000 annually. But in the nb ive we have merely spoken of the place* wnere mi, maie ami leinain, may visii sunt peur, and snni reprocht. Now take the thouaanil bowling alley*, the billiard room*, the free and ca*y?, the raffing *hop*, the tippling hall*, with their attraction* of muaic ana song, the basement "retreat*."all places nightly sought H.td thronged by those who seek for pleasure, or to kill time ; then add to these the crowd* in the dance houor, the groggeries. tho "hells," and the brothel* ; and if the whole could be known, the sum we hare above mentioned would have to be quintupled to approximate to ; the amount annually expended in our city at the ihrine of so-called "plMMU* " From g.i? light to sun tise nine | tenth* of the money spent in New \ ork i* for the grati- . flcation of mere personal pleasure, which fact we commend, without comment, particularly to the notice of philanthropists, who may see where five or aix million* of money annually goe* to, and if they can only con- t vince those who spend it ol the folly of their ways, and { induce them to turn the channel into their own pockets, j they will be able to unite till the end ol time. r Thk WctTHKR.?Yeiterday was remarkably fine.? 1 The sun, which, during the laat ten or twelve days, la- , vored us with hut a tew partial glimpses, shene oat in I its lull glory; snd the air was cool and hiacing during' the day. Broadway was thronged with fashionables of every description. The ladie* leaked particularly well pleased at the change in the weather, having been kept confined for tome time in consequence of the wetness of the last ten or twelve days. Wo trust the weather will continue as it promised yesterday for some time before Jack Froat sots in for the winter. Militasv.?The Oregon Guard, a volunteer company, aud composed of aome of the finest appearing body of men that we have seen for some time, passed onr office yester lay on their way to and from a target excursion. Wa noticed three holes at least in the bull s eyo. Thk IlisToatcAL Hociktv.?Thia society oelebrmted its forty-second anniversary at the Univeisity Chapel, last evening. The principal feature was an address by Mr llenry K Schoolcraft, on the antiquities of America, which was one of the most learned discourses we ever listened to, and occupied in its delivery upwards of two hour*. It wa* ao comprehensive and complete that we could not even'give a synopsis of it within our limit*. We *re much pleased that by an unanimoua vote it will be presented to the public in a printed form. Acciosmt.?A roan yesterday morning, about eleven 0?> lock, name unknown went to inspect the new steam ship VV'ashiiig'on, being built in McKay's yard, 7th at , ami tell down fiom the main deck into the Knginear'i i room, n dfcagnno of about "26 or 20 feat. He wa* install- , #1" 111" '-i n-* dfkirmig iiitclllgeheti Unit* Covmk, L. t? Tsorrm s*i> PaCi>?o ?At in c surly hour yesterday morning, nil the stable keeper* in this city uiiJ Brooklyn were beset with iuJiriJu.il i anxious to *ecure the fastest home and the handsome?t vehicle in their establiihmonts; and tho*e who put ot! the p chance of procuring a conveyance until the middle y of the Jay, had to take the latno, the blind and the halt, lalt ^ by those who applied the earliest; anJ such contrasts in j, the vehicle line were never witnessed before by the in- n habitants of Long Island, nor never were there greater * numbers on the road on any similar occasion, than were ft beheld yesterday. tt The day was one of the most bright and beautiful we Save seen since midsummer, and considering the gloomy snd suicidal weather we have had for the last month, it cted like a charm to our turf loving citizens, whe turn- * ed out in hundreds to witness theso much looked for contests. The railroad cars were crowded every trip they hi made to the track; and the probable number on the sourse, to witnees the performsnces.wasnot less than two w thousand fine looking citizens of this free and glorious by the following advertisement, which has appeared in ci the daily paper* far some time back The second race between J. K. Polk, and Lady Snffnlk, 1,1 farther postponed to Tnesday, November 17th, at half-past 3 *1 s'cloek P. M., for a pars* ol $400, $'00 to the second best? 111 [Wo miles and repeat. q > A. Conklio enters s. (. J. K. Polk, tojo to a skeleton wacon. D. dryaiit enters g. m. Lady Suffolk, to go under the c saddle. ? Also?Pseinc Match for $200? Mile heats, best 3 in 5, at 1 o'clock, P. M. , James D. McMann enters a. (. Capt. Waugh, (formerly Jl Peacock)to go to wagon. J. Woodruff enters r. g. Boston Merry, to go to snlky. in The Paciiso Match. j ** At two o'clock the r. g. Boston Merry was brought on the track, and preparations were made to get things in ^ readiness for an early start. Soon afterwards, the s. g. i " Capt. Waugh, the opponent of the former horae in this match, made hia appearance; when, after the selection c >f judges Stc , die , had been arranged, the horses were Cl brought up. waiting for the word to "go." At this early 8 bour, the field stand vai well filled with spectators, and L he enclosures arounit the track were lined with car-iages, sulkies, gigs, wagons, 4tc. Ac. . First Heat.?The toss for the pole was won for Bos- 1 on Metry, and the horses took their reapective positions, rhe betting then commenced, and was quite lively for n iwhilc, Capt. Waugh being the favorite at about two to 7. me At the firit attempt, the horses started, the roan V, lorse having a slight advantage in the lead, bat he broke , up soon after leaving the score, and gave the Captain a ? font of four or five lengths, which, however, he ? oat in u little time, for he also broke up, and lost on Merry having recovered hia feet,went in front of lim a length at the quarter pole, which ha maintained to ! he half mile pole ; both horses pacing in the moat beau- ni ifulstyle. Going to the three quarters, the Captain legan to make extra play, evidently with an intent to vin the heat, but in so uoiug he broke, the roan in an , ustant following suit; they again recoverad, and were c< ;ido and aide round the turn at the lower part of the j *. rack, and aa they came up the straight stretch, Waugh | w iroko up, when, Boston Merry, taking advantage of the , u'

iccident, went in front of the Captain, notwithstanding w lis running, and lod to the score, forty yards in advance, ?.? n 2.63. . 1,1 Second Heat.?The roan horae took the lead, after } assing the score, closely waited on by Wangh, and j ' omid to near the half mile pole, they went prettily to- j jether, appearing aa if locked side by side more than half 8 lie way. At thia place Boston, Merry wa< so ! lonely pushed by his opponent, that he broke, i m nil gave Waugh so much the baad before ho recovered, hat ne was not able to overtake him again. Captain 1 Vaugh won this heat by about 40 yard*, in 3.39. Third Heat.?Large amounts were now ottered on J" iVaugh, at almost any odds, and some few wagers were nade at five to one. The horses eama up well for this j" icat, but soon after they started, the roan broke badly, r" jiving Waugh at least ona hundred yards the best of the JK jame, nearly the whole of which he keld to the end of ta he heat, coming in quite easy in 3 11 la Fourth Heat.?This heat was as near as could be a Pc ounterpertof the other; the roan leading at the start, !? uen breaking badly before be reached the draw gate; hen recovering himself, and going finely, but not quite . ne enough to reach his adversary; thus losing the heat j nd the match. The time of this heat was 2 4a. |? The following is the result of the above match ba Captain Waugh 3 111 ?x, Boston Merry 1333 10 aci.no vi. trotting ? ladt suffolk and jas. k. polk? p" polk the winner. j01 The previous match being decided, Lady Suffolk and ? as. K. Polk were called for, and were soon majestically 01 loving up and down the track, each followed by crowds, mi nxiously watching every footstep of these celebrated reatures. The condition of the Lady was as fine as pos- wt ible ; far better than on any previous occasion during Bl? he campaign this fall; while Polk looked perfection's , ' elf The friends of 8uffolk offered their funds that she , could make a heat in 5 6, which were taken as fast as Ul town. I.arge amounts were invested on time, few being ?" rilling to back the mare against Polk at any odds. First Heat.?Jas. K. Polk was assigned the inside of lie track, the Lady taking the outside position, which 1U' ras the beat place bv far, it being much harder and 7e aore dry than nearer the fence Polk and Suffolk came 111 ip steadily for the start, until within a few yards of the ** core, when Bryant drew up his mare, fearing she would Du lot go right. They went back, and then came up very Inely, when the word was given. Such a beautiful and J?1 ven stait we have seldom seen, and the hor-e and mare vent tide and side round the turn and through the gate. 111 vhen the driver of Polk, not liking the compauy of "J01 1 ry ant. nor the souDd of his voice, began to leave him a 0 rifle, and at the quarter pole he had got in front of him 3U lie length of his horse and wagon, Bryant taking a po- ! ' ition close in behind him. Without a deviation, [ pparently, of an inch in snace, thay both dashed beauti- !" ully on to the half mile pole, which thay passed in one ' ninuto and foutteen seconds. The mare then drew out , rom her trailing position, and appeared to be closing . vith Polk, and at the threenuarter jiole the head of the I'" aare was nid from view by tbe wheel of Polk's wagon; c nd this place she held until they swung round on the ?w traight stretch for home, where she, having the outside, le< ras put back into her former position, in the rear of co< 'oik. They came up in this way to tire score, Polk D>1 lassing it in 2.30, Lady Suffolk about one second behind '' ' lim. Away they dashed again, neither of them appearng to flag in the slightest, both seeming to like their >ositions, and at the first quarter of this mile, Lady Sufoik had her head very close to Conklin's ear. Thus ai hey went on, as beautiful as possible, until within a few on ards of the half-mile pole, when the Ladv, in changing ?n ler feet, broke up; but it was a Lady Suffolk break,?to j.n| ter generally an advantage?and she regained her pace ,af ind appeared in a moment to be playing away finer than c? 'ver. Albert knowing what was coming, kept the horse s" teadily at work, occasionally letting him out a trifle, so J?' hat Suffolk should not go by him, and dashed on for the be reat. As they passed the three-quarter pole, and came K? >n the stretch towards the stand, tkie excitement became W1 ntense. The friends of Suffolk would have it she must i ? 1 vin, while those of Polk were equally confident that the ['' teat was for him. Polk came up and crossed the score J?1 irst. Lady Suffolk about half a second behind?the head >f Suffolk hieing on a parallel line with the driver of Polk. jje rhe time of this mile was 3:3d){ for Polk, and 2:38 for j *3 Suffolk, making the result of this heat as follows :? Polk. Suffolk. n? rime?First mile 3:30 2:31 >u " Secoad mile 2:382:38 ? ? an Total 6:08* 6:09 Srcoisd Hrat.?The betting on time on the previous JjJ' teat, of 6 6 being lost, no one seemed inclined to de any j?' hiiig but talk, and the crowd congregated in groups in "b ront of the stands to listen to the knowing ones re- . learse their predictions of the result of the race, while J?1 vith others pale brandy and ice seemed to be the ah- {* orbing topic. The time allowed between heats having f.r 'lapsed, the judges' mace was heard calling the horses to 11,1 he score. In a short time they were ready, and after an insuccessful attempt, they started finely for this heat.? Mmest 81 toon aa <uey leu uie suuiu, uuuy nunoia uroae - ip badly, and it wai some a?conda before ahe recovered ind by tho time Bryant had got her fairly at work, I'olk van all of one hundred yarda ahead, and paat the quarter br >ole. The mare waa then put to her utmoat apeed to re- at (ain the loaa, but defeat aeemed now almoat certain ? to Mill, Bryant urged her forward, and when tkey arrived co it the three quarter pole, tho mare had cloied up w' he inace between them more than half, and contin- m! ied nearing the hone all the way up to the ecore; to >n paaiing which ahe waa not more than a length be lehind This mile waa done in j 37 by the hone, be ind 3 38 by Lady Suffolk. Leaving the score, Polk's dri- hii rer appeared to make an efl'ort to get away again from ro Mi/folk, being fearful of a too close approximation ; but it to ould not be done; the mare had taken a position, and ha fry ant was determined to keep it, if possible. Between he quarter and half mile poles, she went up and took ha lides with him for a while, and it waa the impression of c? lome of the lookers on that Conklin was forcing the ha lone ; however, it was not long before the mare began P" o fall back, and at the three quarters she was a length ha lehind. From this place to the stand, the contest was thi rery spirited, Bryant trying all his persuasive jiowcrs to ah ncrease the speed of his charge; but Polk'had the lead, < ind he held it home winning the heat by half a leugth, tal ind the purse. The time of the last mile was for Polk 3 39, th uiu ior L#mciy nanoiK a I "?> The remit of the heet wee : ? I thi Polk. Suffolk, no Time?lit mile 2 37 2.38 ?ti id ' 2 30 2.38K 1 Total A.IS 6.16^ rel The crowd than, ai *oon ai the reault wa* Riven by An he judge*, haitily left for home, tho*e with their blind torses and dilapidated vehicle* ,not wishing to be left : ce >ehind, taking the lead; and from tlie daikiies* of the tin light and the norrid condition of the road*, a number of ce ' *pill* " took place; but nothing of a very terioa* nature fr* va* heard of ' CO V. R. Circuit Court. Before Judge Neil*on. Nov. 17?Daemon*.?Conrad W. Kaber and Leopold i lierwirtb, libellant* and appellant*, v*. ship Newark, her [ ackle, tec.?Thomas Dunham & Co., claimant*, reapon (,,, lent* and appellee*. Decree ol the court below revert- raj id with coat*, and reference to the clerk to ascertain ca lamage. David N. Love, libellant and appellant vs. the steamtoat William Young, bertackie, he.?Charles P Adiiance md Uilbett P. Hopkins, claimant* and appellee*. Decree if the court below afllrmed with coat*. ''' The ship Gralton, her tackle, fee., Kdward Carrington, R? laimant, respondent and appellant, v*. David Heran, {* imei Leei and James He*itt, libellant* and appelleea. "* lacree of the Court below afllrmed. ^ lltllglons intelligence. I t Dcdicatio*.? The aew Catholic, Church at Richmond, ^ vas dedicated Sunday morning. Bishop Hughes, of Now Qn fork, addressed the congregation. A large conconiee <f) if paraone were present. ge A company of Missionaries waa to aeil yesterday Irom ?? lot'on, in the ship Klavio, for India. Itconaiata of Levi ^r ipaul ling sud wife. Rev. John Scudder, M.D-, wife and tw wo daugntera, Kev. Wn>. W. Scudder and wile. Rev. nn lokn C. Chandler and wife, Dev. tJeorge Korde and wife, tx md Rev K. P. Hatting* There l? to be a farewell mis^^y^^ngj^ranM^tgPjngno?t.intheW?>. | n . i~m Mlct I?Ulti|r?nMi No? 17 - .Inat rf P>itp Lift'?!OUtce' tocL>otU?i f the 5th wur i, arre-tsd yesterday. two black fellows. | silo I Sam Ki.bsrJton and Bill romroy, ou a charge of I i u.g 1 ? 'i'K * i r of Mr. John Major, 'J30 Canal at, u ou-ri ukt ? otrh % 11. a cloth dress coat valued al >17, I iid a |'u:i .1 punt* u i.ith $5. making in all $3t> It 0|>- ' ear* t'.iesc two black lellowa went Into the store early estcrday morning, under pretence of purchasing aome i lothing. The only peraon in the atore waa a small hoy. >n of Mr. Major, whom they induced to laava the a tore i search of his father, but before he returned the iseals made good their escape with the clothing, but i ere subsequently " nabbed" on the Fire Points by the i lore officer, and Justice Drinker committed them both >r trial, notwithstanding the great exertions made by | leir legal advisers to build up an alibi. Pick-yockett at work again?As Mr Louis Wilents was sssing Irom Jamos street to .\Jaiden Lane, yesterday, >me light lingered pick-pocket,commonly called a "gouauf," extracted from bis coat pocket, a wallet containing 15, in half eagles, together with a German passport No rrest. Where's Jew Vike 1 On the Entry "LaySome sneaking thief entered the ill ol the dwelling house No. 40 flintou Place, at about o'clock on Monday overling, and stole therefrom a hand ime cloth cloak, valued at $-15; likewise an overcoat i orth $15, and escaped. Stealing a Boat.?A warrant was issued yeeterday, by istice Drinker, against a boatman by the name of John i lays, charging him with stealing a boat from Jersey ity, the property of Mrs < harlotte Rhodes, valued at 14/1 llvmn tViA muttar h*inir invoatiffoKnfnm tkn lagistrute, the accused proved clearly, by several re- i pertahlo witnesses that he purchased the boat of a black an called Anderson lor $6. ou the 11th inst.; eonse uently on these representations the case was dismissed. Petit Xssrrrnt'ei.?A woman by the name of Bridget I allahan, was at rested yesterday on a charge of stealing | bat, veil, and black silk dress, valued at $14, belonging j i Mary Rogers, No 49 Leonard street. Locked up by i iistice Osborne for trial. John Kiley was arrested yesterday on a charge of steal- i ig a wallet, containing $4 in money, belonging to Patck Oarley, residing at No.'J4 Water-st Mary Ann Stewart was brought in and committed for j eating a straw hat, worth $5, belonging to Jane SI.yen, . to. 49 Leonard-st. Ellen Bradley was arrested last night by offi- ' or Corneen, of the 6th Ward, tor robbing a man sited Hugh Dooley, of a wallet containing $10, while in house of rather doubttul reputation on the Eire Points, i ocked up for trial. / Court of Ucasnl Session*. lefore Recorder Scott and Aid. Stoneall and Mess*rule John McKkor, Diatriet Attorney. , Not 18?The Trial of Jtlexander Wilton continuedariel J. Smith examined.?4 was employed at the itjr Hotel on the 13th of August last; 1 saw Alexander Wilson, the defendant, on that day, about half-past seven | clock in the morning; it was before any difficulty had ccurred that 1 first saw him; be was then on tho third oor ; the one on which Miss Caroline Wilson, id her cousin, William Wilson, occupied rooms, had some conversation with him ; the chambermaid iving informed me that theie was a strange gentleman i the stairs I went up to where he was; when he intro- i iced himself as Alexander Wilson, from Louisiana, and ated that he had a sister in one of the rooms, whom be luld notlget to see;(that she had been brought away byyoung man or had come oft clandestinely, I cannot aay hich he said. He then handed me a piece of paper Kin which was written the names ef several persona om he wished to see, and desired that they might be at for immediately. 1 handed the paper to Mr. Willed, and told him there appeared to be something wioug. left Mr. Alexandei Wilson|on the third floor, where Found him, and went down to the main hall on the -ound floor. Soon after going down stairs, I heard ' noise, and thought at first that somebody had { Hen down stairs; I then Vent up to see what was the atter, and found Alexander Wilson lying on his hack i the floor with a pistol in his hand; the othor two genimea, (Win Wilson aud Nicholas Wilson) leaning -er him, and trying to take the pistol from him; one of .e gentlemen finally succeeded in getting tho pistol j jm the defendant; the pistol was given to Mr. Jen- ( ngs, who transferred it to me; I placed it in charge of I e book-keeper, but subsequently carried it to the po- 1 ;e ofHee; the pistol now shown me resembles the one < ken from the defendant. ! The names of the persons written on the piece of pair referred to, were O. W. Bturtevant, No. 6 Wall reet; E. Barton, No. 41 Warren street; Mr. Hampton, . o. 49 John street. ; Malachi Kallon, examined?I examined the pistol . ken from the defendant, on the day that it was brought ' the Police Office Jfour of the barrels were loaded and 1 d caps on; another barrel was loaded but the cap had ploded, and the remaining barrel had been discharged, liscbarged three of the barrels, and from the reports ide in discharging them; I am satisfied that they were ided with powder. I discharged the contents of three rrels against a wall in the Police Office for the purpose ascertaining what kind of indentation the balls would ike in the wall (the belli discharged on that occaiion t ire here produced to show to the Court and Jury). The ill that 1 tired at it a hard finished well, and the ball ide but a slight indentation. 1 David Bedford examined?I am an officer of the ( ite of New Jersey; 1 arrested Alex. Wilson at the Atitic Hotel in Hoboken, in the month of August last; 1 entering into conversation with him in relation to the 9 ray that had (taken place at the City Hetei, he said ? at he was very sorry that he had not shot him (mean! William Wiison) but that he had not done with him t, as he meant to have another go at him yet! and that ! P consequence of somebody having taken his sister 1 fc ray, he had been prevented from completing some siness arrangements. ' Crost-exanineJ?Judge Van Winkle placed the war- f nt in my hand; William Wilson was present at the I 0 ne, and he also accompaniedgme to Hoboken at his 1 . ne I went to arrest the defendant; I knocked at the j L Dm door, and not obtaining an answer, I lorced the I v or open, and found him in bed; he appeared to be j s ite lame; I helped him to dress, Stc , then carried [ n down stairs, and placed him in the wagon; he did not v pear to be in a fit state to be removed; he volunteered t come to this city to answer the charge preferred against n- f Pis-ran J. Bast-oca, examined.?I was book-keeper at ) City Hotel on the 13th of August last. I remember a c itol being handed to me to take care of. This was about | ir 9 o'clock in the morning; it was afterwards taken -ay by the person who lelt it with me; it was about 10 it from me while it was iu my charge,but no person F uld possibly have loaded it during that jieriod, without r knowledge. ? Caroline E. Wilsoi% examined?I resided in Philalphia with my uncle, Wm^Wilien, sen.; I am sister * tne defendant: I was at the City Hotel on the 13th of t igust last with my cousins, Wm. Wilson, jr., Nichoi C. Wilson, and Jane B. Wilson; 1 had been with them a summer excursion to Niagara Kails, and were then 0 eur way home; about half-past 7 o'clock in the morn- g j we lett our rooms for the purpose of getting break- a it; I had hold of my cousin William's lett arm, and my usin Jane had hold of Nicholas' arm; after going a few ips, Alexander came forward towards us and said mething to my cousin William ; I did not c ar what he said ; my cousin told him to j! i away, at the same time pushed him off; P th bis hand. Alexander went back a little, pulled out F jittol and tired at us. Ho was about 8 feet from us at e s time. 1 saw the flash of the pistol; 1 do not think at I heard it snap more than once. Immediately after / a discharge ot tne pistol, my cousin sprang at Alexanr, and seized hold of the pistol which he had in his S nd. Cron-examined.?A dirk was used in the affray, bet B t by my cousin William; ,1 decline stating whether 1 g ibbed my brother or not. Jane B. Wilson, examined.?I am a sistar of William d Nicholas C. Wilson, and was with them and my cou- t i Caroline E. Wilson at the City Hotel at the time of 9 occurrence spoken of. The statements made by am in relation to the affray are correct. 1 should teay to the same facts. Crott-examined.?I was in room No. 3d, with Caroline, ten 1 ttrst heard of Alexander being in the hotel ; Wilm informed myself and Caroline ; T left the room for eakfast with my brother Nicholas ; William and Caro- 1 ie left first; they walked a few steps ahead ot Nicholas d myself; they had gone abeut half a dozen steps, 9 hen Alexander came from a side eutry and accosted ? illiam ; 1 could not distinctly bear whet he said to my : Jother ; William raised his hand and pushed Alexander I , ; AiaAiuoer lumuai luiuieuiaieiy ureu we pinoi ii my other ; I should think they were about four, feet apart I the time ; after the pistol was dischaiged, I went back my room ; I saw a dirk, during the affray, in my 1 usin Caroline's hand ; she was stabbing Alexander . ith it; he was down on the floor at the time ; ' r brothers were holding him down, and trying ? get the pistol from him; I did not attempt to persuade r from stabbing her brother; I was standing ulose to i r at the time she stabbed him; she stooped down over | 1 m when she did it, after which she went back into the om; I saw William with a dirk on the morning referred ? , before the occurrence took place; he had it fn his t nd; I did not see Alexander after the affray. J, Virtel examination returned ? The dirk that William d in his hand was not the same that was used by my S usin Caroline; William showed me a wound on his nd after the affray was over; I believe it was cut in ? ishing Caroline oil her brother; I can swear that Wil- u m (lid not use any dirk that morning ; I believe B at the dirk used by Caroline is hers. [A dirk own 1 The one now shown is th? cam a qHa onrrio,! lirk because she wmi afraid that ber brother would It ke her life. About a year and a half ago he made a rcat in l'hiladcl|ihia, that he would blow her brain* ^ it; he had a pistol in hi* hand at the time. After making eie threat*, Caroline provided heraelf with the weapon w shown Iter brother once attacked her in the eet* in I'hiladelphia, and attempted to carry her off. Officer Drsstiron, examined?I have removed the T utcnt* from the barrel* of the piitel. Two ol the barI* each contained a hall or slug, and a email portion e duet, which from the taste appeared to be powder. * The .prosecution here rested,.and Mr. Sturtevant pro- tj eded to open the cane on the' part of the defence, set- s g forth with great clearness the principal circumstan* connected with this unfortunate and unnatural af- c iv. T The case will be resumed to-morrow, until when the urt adjourned. Common Fleas. j 1 Before Judge Ingraham. Nov. 17.?Bragg, WKiUimurt vs ?'?? Jon**,8keriff, y t.?ThU caum? wai reiamed thii morning. ri be (Itice was e Justification. Defendant justiBed under sevei executions against both Knapp and Bulkley. The to use was again adjournsd. Befora Judge Daly. Thompson f ymnvrghlen vs Lrhman f Byrne.?This ,g u enaction of trespass, to recover damages for an al- is red forcible entry. The plaintifTs are dealers in fancy is ods, and carry en business in the first and second 18 trie* of the house No. AO John street. Defendants are <8 In merchant*, and occupied the basement of the same '* ire. The passage from the street to plaintiffs' premise* ] ' is through the hall i the delendnnts had also to pasa tg rough a trap door in the same hall er passage On reral occasions in the months of Heptembsr and Octor, 181A, the defendants esme to the piemises to take 1,1 t a part of thedr stock, and the plaintiff* ullage that they w tared forcibly, raised the trap door on each occasion, ^ eping forcible possession, obstructing the plaintiffs d their customers, and refusing them all egress and in- " ess to the piemises. It seems that the question be- I ci een the parlies it, had the defendant* a right of egresa d ingreca in common with the plaintiff*. After the ( imlnation of on* witness, the court adjourneJ. 01 (oiart laisndar-Thls Day. Csiim* fu**s?Part 1st?17, 19, Jl, 98, 98, 81, M, J6, > ? - g ji B i v. _ M<?tpi?r*?t ?0 THMlhn 11m iuiWvtM trt th* ar.*Mr*os w ?m?il? at'hff raspoctlso hotois for th* last ( >? las* -t :? . ( rimntod t'Y th* nuwSsr of tmsaongort t>? th* ic ii Western? A?tai> ??-T Wili.aas*. I 9 Army, T Tarry town. C Arm*tr*i.B. Nowhnrfh ) l>.? L J.-munsii, Nswl.urgh Hon I K Jot tie \e? A.. i apt Smith 17 9 to? . r Mam*a t>w*la f* W lo/on*. Philadelphia, H l.att* < ulnabto V IwkMJ Hudson. W. Hooker. Ilartfnr) i Jordan. I Ar?? A Morhlrn. WnkJn|toa. I.t IM amp t Mm AA i ariuN'h hi Hoi ill, < apt. AlJon, I 9 Army. J Charleston A?ro* ? W P. Beer her. N*ar V'ri, W DitiM. Poogh krri?i?. W Morrill, h<i WilrM, W Hart V* \iuWiw Philadelphia. K KirWIam baltim.,r* I He l??s ' . i<t keepsie. lion Swift I. Tall, Oilwf, H I ixani No* York, D. Harris, Buffalo. A- Harm, Norfolk P Mar* Washington. T Halo, BaHimar*: A 'an# BoM?> War.I N?|..n I Merrill. Boston A Nathan*, Phils < kuster, Baltimore H torn* Pb.U L) Spoonar, Boston. 1 mcl nulejr, Phrla, u Waiioi Boston; (J Lewis. Phila, T Deater. Bos'ori la# l.vi Ohio; H Abbott, Boston. >> Wilee.. Lock,met Mr Height, Trey; J. Peck. New oilean* C. I*haa, He-a mond; A Hastings. Boston Mr Bodo haiti mors t'.e. Books, Parts, Cits?Isaac Idler. Philadelpkm. J met re* do j iutning. Ohio. S Hatchet Virginia , I I'esk'r PennayU nn, B Hoyt, Vow In.rj \l, ,,r H.kn * Ami A KUiott, Philadelphia, Mc< in.'ok Aoon* W ? L. Darre, Philadelphia; W Bros?1?n Mrcbmmnl I i >^. . I ouiiecsicnt; r:. I'etligrew North ( emllita. i-ap(m? Vi tbewa. ateamehiptIreat u . (mi ' htwart |?nm(>r in ilo, of Kingeton, Canada. W Hit s*?. ? ?...! W?,i. i Mr Brnhart, paatenger in >lo (i IIi?iii(i. Nm.au n Sackett, U.8. A ;F. Ketrhtim, Virginia *?tr Allan V. Nnt', panaenger in Great Wertern, t ma la J Letta I'hilal. I phia; T Ketchtim, Virginia, * Fletcher. <W k M lltll Oiwijo; T. Fletcher, Virginia FaanaLin?Henry Ivea. i inetnoati. V Bar an l.itrh Seld. Rev J Kidoey. t alakill. L < larhe, ( auaivh.ii # H. Rica, Moatreml, A Katitk, Philadelphia I l?tr Boston; C. Kwing, Tuaralooaa, K Wilton. Ohio K Vfullacb, Philadelphia; A Uaa, Albany, 8 Mr' ny .1. J. Hand, do; W Townirnl \i* Havan ' New Haven; R Baaaatt, < unnertirut. it. Ha'- oc:., rroyi W. Tarbert, U. 8 Revenue Hervne Howaau? Mr. LittleAelJ, Oswego. H Manchester, Plymouth; J. Richardaoo, < anada, 8 Pnltnay, Baltimore; P Balaama, Baltimore, H Bates PhiUiprtoti, H Rooka, W.ialungton, Mr. Pratt, Boston. R Finisy tlva , George King, Morriatown. < a plain |W*ll>ar, Troy t I'attou, f anada; Mr. Fergutaon. N k . iiaorga Bel?ork, Troy; J. Harrison, Naw Ilavau, Hon J. Alalvrnvn Wart, cheatar; J. Gilmore, .Alabama. J Baron. .Albany. Ilvu T. Oaborne, Kairfiald; U. Uo.laon, Krigland. L Tapper, Troy; P. Clay, do ; A Brastow Boston. B Harlan. Worcealer, T. Taylor. Oawago; T i < arpentar A -i burn; A I'atton, Canada . Mr. Ilollord, London, J Pat> teravn, l'hila. Citizens and Stranjcara vliltlag tha City, being in want of a wig or tonpee, w* wnald adria* to call unl examine the extemivc anortmrnt of Gossamer ? ig* and T'taper*, nnntifactnred by Uilnert V Fla'.rbar, piactical tmi cuiteri Hint wig nukeri, Mo. 17$ Brauiway, oppoaue tha Howard Hotel. Portable Shaving (uara,?The anileralgaeil are devoted iheir nnceasiug attention to Ilia improving anil perlecting tliaaa uaefal ana necaaaary article*, and lixe on hand a larje variaty, of eonatruclion aar.at taitahls to tha want* of the travelling rommnnity; lor tale by G. 8AU.NUF.RS * 8GN, 177 Broadway, nppoaita Howard's Hotal Fine Cutlery?The aubaerlbers' aaaortaaant embiacrt avary possible pattern of pea, pocket, deak and i|K?tiug Knife, willi a large variety of choice Rax?ra, wlurh will be war,anted to the purchaser. Also, Benson, Nail Filaa, Ac. O. SAUNDKRS h SON. 177 Broadway, a few door* above Conrtland street Svretlenborglan?Vlalona, Urcama, Kritary, KC.| produced and accounted lor, without suprrn>tur*l igency, iu lour cxperimrutal Lectures, oo tha Humsn Roul, ?y Le Boy SandrrUnd, iu Lyceum Hall, Broadway uear Prince atreet, ou Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday )f the present week, at 7 P. M. Admission ti cents. 4 Navigation of the Ohio River. Placet. Time Stale ef River. Cincinnati .Not. 10 7 feet, falling Wheeling . .Not. 0 6 feet, falling. ittsburg Not. 11... . . 6 fid in. statVy.oaisviJJe Not. 10 8 ft 5 in .falling' MONEY MARKET. Tuesday, November 17?0 P. M. The stock market continue* Tory steady and the trans ictions limited. Speculators are anxiously looking for he Acadia's news. The shares ef the Western Railroad of Massachusetts tare recently advanced IX per cent, in view of the preent and prospective business of the line. The stock is tow sold with the dividend on, of course ; hut after the 3th December, or six weeks hence.it will be sold di iJend oil'. The annual report will show a most Hatter, ng and brilliant result, and probably place the stock on a lar with some of those which at present command much ligher premiums. The next dividend will be paid two months earlier han heretofore, and the singular fact will be presented if three dividends in the snare of ton months ?1t ?nn? n"March, one in August, and one in January. Thoie rho bought this stockiest February, when it fell can iderably below par, in consequence of a failure to unite irith its neighbor, the Worcester road, have done better han those who sold at that time. The Concord Railroad has never been below par, but his is a single exception. Within a few years the Wor ester, Fitchburg, Eastern, Providence, Lowell, ant Iaine, have all been at a considerable discount in ttai aarket, but their increased revenues have changed bol irico and value. The Mayor of St Louis, Missouri, has appointed | gent for the sale, or hypothecation, of the new bonds hat city. The agent, C. K. Budel, Esq., will soon vii his city, upon this financial business We annex the several monthly statements of the banki f South Carolina, for the purpose of comparing the ag. regate movement in each department, one period with nother. They exhibit very little variation. Barks or South Cakolirs. Debit. Mar. 31, July 31, Sep. 30, Oct. 31, 1840. 1846. 1848. 1846. lanital stock $0,531,607 3,992,607 3.992,607 3,992,607 tills in circulation .. 2,181,737 1,926 621 1,903,373 2,303 051 Jet profits on hand .. 283,892 296,944 373,383 210,'JW> lalance due to banks in this State 1,616,063 1,600,393 1,398,310 1,863,017 lalance due to banks iu other States 216.223 191,063 234,738 202,781 111 moneys due wlucn bear interest 40,026 43,021 36,770 103,6)3 rate Treasury,for balance current lund. 27,372 117,397 101,907 86,277 tate Treasury,lor balance sinking fund. 467,197 434,264 426,683 313,581 tate Treasu.y, for loan fir rebuilding the city 1,810,233 1,810,233 1.810,233 1,810,7 J '.a?li deposited and all other moneys due, exclusive ol 1 bills iu circulation, profits on hand, balances Una other bks, and money bearing interest 2,089,280 1 (83,312 1,513,123 1,593,91 fatal liabilities $14,754,677 14,117,882 14 068,113 14,7(0,82 Rett urn I. pecie on hand $620,073 539,805 4 70 010 4 46,38 leal estate 287,998 287,997 287,997 287,99 tills of other banks in ttlus State 329,956 350,838 297,108 415,971 tills of banks iu other States 1,834 1,005 1,155 1,19 lalance due from bks ia this State 66.281 69 989 61.1'* V.lim Ulancr due from bks in other State* JO,929 72,031 40,379 60,09 lotea discounted on Ipertonal security .. 6,363,041 6,1:6,120 6,017,016 6,191,42 ohim secured by pledge of iti own .stock 209,337 201,264 202,664 204,02 Loam secured by ' pledge of other st'fc 100,610 390,168 414,793 421,41 lomeitic exchange.. 471.101 439,119 334,073 413,M uretgn do 117,439 112,034 72,197 139.91 londl 1,037,398 1,122,642 1,192,301 1,191,07 loney invested in stock 1,370,310 1,383,969 1,310 207 1,361,13 uspended debt and debt intuit 712,103 642 809 724,729 7 36,11 late Treasury 96,231 0,743 ranches ana ageu- . cies 1,432,513 1,335,691 1,409.069 1,701,6d onds under law for rebuilding Charleston 919,497 909,413 890,591 (91,01 iterest and expenses or State loan 69,404 92,044 148,914 12,1 loney invested in every other way than is specified in the foregoing particulars 201.306 153,209 142,738 110,60 otal resources $14,714,677 14,317,892 14,068,333 10.7M.K1 Since the report for September, there ha* been quit n| increase in the aggregato movement, the oirculi on, loans and dis:ounts, balance due to banks in th tate, to banks in other Slates, in deposit*, but the it rente in any single department has not been very larg 'he circulation at the date of the last report was large tan at the date of either of the other reports include I the above returns. The aggregate bank movement of the State for sev? ears past has been as annexed has* Movkmkixt or Soi tii Caaoi.ie*. I.aims. S prat. Circ n't* 17?Januar y flu 899,833 1,664,786 7,223.616 1.048* 40?October 16,100 806 1,608,137 3.008,814 I.7I2J 44?March 5,367,141 988,135 2,939,320 2.08O.I It?Nnvrinlrr ... 6,073.2?l 991,17 3 2.131 986 l.iJS.H II ?March 5,951,768 1,200 318 2,110,304 I 224 J li-Dr vruhcr ... 5,996 798 891,760 2 364.031 1.838,3 II,?April 6,21.9 678 160,923 1,971.649 2,06? 61 16?May 6,115,961 561,741 2,060 919 2.001,3 16 ?June 6,061,957 YI7.669 1.817,712 1.022 4 18?Jul y 6,156,128 139,805 1,926.811 1 883,J 16?Anguat 1,191,117 531,491 1.901,170 1,667,1 46?8,.,(ember ... 6.017,816 470,01(1 1,903,373 1,541,1 46?Oc'otnr 6,191,420 446.311 2,301.093 1,591,9 The circulation was larger on the Hat October, l?4 tan at any time since December, 1816. The increa< ithin the month of October amounted to four hundr> luusnnd dollars, and has no deubt been celled for a quired, to ad'ord facilitiea for bringing forward theS4 rops The bnnks in ell part* of the country general icienso their circulation lor that purpo-e at this aean f tho year. The above returns ehow the aggregate movement II the bank* and branches of South Carolina for eovor ears. The annaJMd raturne exhibit Uw moToment