Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 5, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 5, 1847 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

p * ?.fr 'l.,. NtiW YORK HERALD. SnTvw*. kUjr, SkptemlMr 5, 1MI. Arrival of (tea French Mttmtr Mew York. Tn<* fourth steamer of th? French transatlantic company, arrived yesterday afternoon from Newport, where she had put in, as we had previously reported. The New York entered Newport under sails, having been, for the twenty preceding hour?, without uny coal on board Once there, she was consigned to Mr. George Davis, of the firm of M ifton, Hill and Davis, under whose good cares ?h* wfis furnished with wood and hard coal, the only luel taat could be found in Newport. After havin/ tnken in enough, the steamer left Newport on Friday last, at half-past three o'clock, and cam# round Long Island, and met with a terrible gale, accompanied with rain, lightning, and then a very thick fog. Under these circumstances t ie New York was obliged to stop from 4 to 6 o'clock. She then arrived at the floating light, and took a pilot at 12 o'clock- She entered this port about 4 o'clock yesterday afiernoon, displaying the American flag at her main top, a <d the-tri-color fldg on the main peak. She fired two guns as she entered the East River. We regrn to state that a very painful accident occurred while she was steaming up that river. She was proceeding between two vessels, when dngged away by the current, she came in contact with a bark londed with sugar, and the colliosios caused considerable damage to the small vessel, whilst she broke one of her foreyards, and knocked off several of her buckets. But in addition ;.o this, tiie Meanrnr, in endeavoring to avoid i s-il boit)(cam'? in contact with the pier at the foot cf Rutger* street, overthrowing a pile of lumb'-r, and breaking the legs of Mr. Morris Moury, who was on the pier at the time. This mekucholy nccident took place in consequence, we have h iid.&f the efforts of the pilot, Mr Thomas Vail, to avoid runaing down a smVil boat which had four or five persons in it. If the steamer hid not been sheered at that moment, tiie boat would have been crushed, and all in it probably drowned. It was unfortunate that Mr Moury met with the accident he did; it was ptinful, but it could not be avoided. The great difficulty in the whole >.ffair w?s, that the officers etuld not readily understand the orders of the pilot, they being in English, and the officers French; another difficulty is in the narrowness of th<- rtv?-r; another in the current, and perhaps it is only necessary to add that in going up the E is: river in a steamer, with a strong current, every thing must be done quickly; hence the disaster. Mr. Vail is one of our most experienced pilots. The New York was finally moored at her wharf, wher* she now lies. Ttus steamship is the best of the four. Her saloons, and cabins, are indeed of the greatest elfg ince, and of the most rechercht kind. Tne New York has the same form, and the same length as the other steamers, but her deck arrangements are altogether different Instead of being divided in small blocks, and having her dining room diagonally, this staainer is arranged us the Great Western ana oinerp, c ut a aire?nor uiuwig ruuiu is iu the centre, and the cabin from item to midships. The cabin? are spacious, furnished with excellent beds, adorned with curtains made of red erimson velvet, and filled with all the comforts of & boudoir. The dining room coutains six tables, and surrounded by excellent sofas, all covered with crimson velvet. The ladies' parlor is situated on the right side of the steamer, and we advise those who wish to admire excellent saloons to go and look at those of the New York, particularly at the pretty carpets, d'Au.bv.tton, and the furniture of rich velvet with which she is filled. Th? Captain's and gentlemen's parlors are as elegant in their style as the aanctuaire of the ladies. There is on board of the steamer a bath room, quite a delicious comfort when at sea. The engines veiy capital ones, werefurnislud by M M Ca* 6, from PuriB. They are of 440 horse power. Tn?* C-tptain of the New York, Mr. Ferrand, is a very amiable gentleman, about thirty-five years of ag?, and is a lieutenant of the French Navy, authorized by the minister of the navy to command this oteamsh T.ie other officers are :? M. Carlhan, 3d Captain M ChvTreMil, lut Lieutenant. M BllUr 2d do M. Michel 3d do M. Au?r?y, Sureeon. M. Demanot, Enzloner. M Bolehier Chief Steward. Th re is also on board a special agent of the Royal Mail, Mr. Thomas. This gentleman would have come to New York with the mail it he had not been prevented from doing so, by different impediments, arising from various causes. This we state in justice to him, as many think t 'at he ought to luve started immediately from Newport for this city. These are all the particulars that we have col JecteJ relutive to the New York. We must not forget th.it this steamer which departed on the 16th, arrived at Newport on the 1st., and would have reached New York tw? da) sbefore, (on Sunday evening,) if she had not been prevented by want of coal The accident that happened in the East river, corroborates what we have written relative to the bad place chosen for the depot ol these steamships. We hope the new local agent, Mr. Dagneau, will at onoe arrang* the matter, and obtjiu a better location on the North River; 1 the East river is too narrow for ocean steamers. I Fajr of the American Institute.?We desire to give full iiotic*' of this jubilee, in time for our countrymen to share in the advantages of it.? Tho*e who wish to introduce to public notice their new or improved articles of iiny description, ought to enter them at Castle Garden. Let them be ready in time, perfectly finished, ao that there may be no room for regret, either at not being ready at ?1!, or not perfectly so. Many of our ingenious fellow-citizens have to d ?te iheir prosperity from the exhibition of their works of the fairs of the Institute. The visiteis of Mie former fairs have amounted to some two hunop'd thousand, and wc are persuaded that there will t?e a largely increased number at the u<*xt fdir. Besides the speotacle exhibited at Castle Garden, the convention of farmers, gurdners, s lk growers and wool growers, called by the institute, will meet on the 11th of October, and lollowing days. This is an important branch of the action of the institute?the great measure so earnestly prekfi'd by General Washington, the establishment of an agricultural department of the United States, the encouragement of new staples of production, and the amelioration of all others, will occupy the attention ef the convention. The all important staples, silk and wool, flax and hemp, will be well considered by the convention. Many fine samples of silk, wool, flax and hemp, with new modes of management, will be before the convention. We rust th; t our most judicious and patriotic citizens from various parts of the country, will make It a point to attend thia rnn vention. The ploughing and spading matches will be held on Long l?land, within a very convenient distance of this city. These are always cheerful, wholesome enjoyments in open air, and the object noble, to "honor the plough." T?* Atlantic Stkambx*.?The Union was to h?Te left Cherbourg on the 81st ult., for New York; the Biiunma left Liverpool yesterday f.ir Boston. T.ie New York will leave this pori fir Cherbourg on the 16th inst.; the Caledonia will leavs Boston on the 16th for Liverpool. Fri'vck Stsamkk Missouri, hence 31st ult., for Cherbourg, was spoken on the 2d instant, at 7f M , off Nantucket. X .. J.... ..J., 'f I ' I " Www Ship Samuel Rumij.l ?The fitting out of a new ship of a splendid model, and magnificently famished, in, to be sure, no novel occurrence in Now York,; but in ship building, o# in everything else with us, we are progressing, and ? look st the beautiful new ship, Samuel Russell, will convince all who have viewed the specimens of naval architecture, a1' they have one after another been brought to our wharves, that this i? -i 1 u k*>- lr inr? She hats been I iMiisine "v. ' the admiration ofnaval artisans and o'hfn, since her frame was first put together, and now that she is finished and nearly ready for her departure from our shores. We deem it no more than proper to give her this introduction to the public. If she were not worthy of especial remark, we should pot thus I introduce her; but being as near as possible the btau ideal of a ship, we call attention to her, in order that all who are fond of viewing a beautiful vessel may embrace the opportunity. She was designed and uuilt by Mr. Brown, of the firm of Brown & Bell, ship builders of no ordinary reputation, for Captain, N. B. Palmer, known aa the diacoverer of Palmer's Islands, in the Pacific, and more recently aa the commander of the East India Clipper Houqua. The Russell measures 950 tons burthen, 84 feet 4 inches beam, and a depth of 20 feet in hold; her length is 174 feet. The external appearance of the vessel is strikingly beautiful ; her great length, towering and well proportioned spars, her sharp bows, and clean and graceful run, give her a dashy, man-ofwarlike air. Her bow is formed according to the new style, no lumbering heavy cut-water, i the planking running chuck up to the outer end of the st?m, and is ornamented with a finely carved billet head, and gilded carved work along the trail board. The effect is grand, and is much xdmired by the old salt, as well as the merchant. The hull is black, with a narrow red and white ribbon streak p.round her waist; the yards black, the jib and flying jib-booms varnished and tipped with black. The deck is almost flush, clear, and unincumbered, neatly polished, and ornamented by a benutiful rnpstain, which stands abaft the mainmast; here, also, is an iron tank, even with ihe deck, which runs down and rests on the kelson; it is used for the ship water, is compact und safe, and does aw y with the ungainly c'Hsks formerly used for this purpose. The long boat, galley, and fowl-coop, are encased in a neat and well secured house. She has a top-gallunt toroastle, used only for working the ship. The sailors' apartment being between decks' ire well cured for. Capt. Palmer has introduced a new contrivance, in the shape of a force-pump, which he uscb with much advantage in washing decks, wetting sails, Ac. It forces a stream 2$ inches in diameter as high as the main or mizzen top-gallant sail. In case of fire, its use will be of incalculable value for with & hose which can be attached, any corner of the ship or ship's bold can be reached. Robinson's patent steering apparatus, which (.apt. Palmer thinks is superior to any other in use, is applied. Various other improvements are made throughout the ship, carrying out the spirit of liberality, which is apparent in every department of this noble vessel. The cabin, although last, is by no means uuworihy of notice. It is already engaged tor passengers; every room was taken up some days since. The voyage to China must, with such conveniences and luxuries as are here offered, be shortened at least one half the time usually occupied. The cabin is half poop, running two feet forward the mizen mast, and is remarkable lor its compactness and elegauce. The decorations are plain, but rich; ornamented with white enamelling, releived by gilt moulding. The furniture in the cabin and in the state rooms, >vhich are very Urge and well lighted, is of polished black walnut; the French beds are of the -tame materia!, and gracefully hung with rich French drapery ; the water closets, and uvery other convenience requisite to secure ase and comfort to all are furnished. The 'jreat length and breadth ot the vessel allows plenty of room to the cabin, which is vontilatrd tnd well lighted by a vertical sky light and the *tern windows. It has been the object of Captain Palmer and Mr. Brown, the builder, to make this vessel as near perfection as skill and money could make her. There is but one opinion?that is, they tiave accomplished what they so much deaired. She leaves on Wednesday for Canton. Thk Mails?We received a lettet from Mr. Bennet yesterday, which came from England in the steamer Caledoniu, which arrived at Boston on Thursday morning last, at one o'clock. Instead of receiving it on Thursday evening, as we should have done, if Cave Johnson's mail arrangements were properly made, it did not come to hand till yesterday morning, after having taken a trip to Philadelphia and hack. Now, we would ask Mr. Johnson whose fault was it that this letter did not reach us? Whose fruit was it that important despatches from England, directed to the government, were sent to Xew Orl ans instead of to Washington, some time since'? And again, whose fault was it that mother letter written by Mr. Bennett, and directed to this office, some months since, went the same direction as the government despatches did, viz.: to New Orleans instead of New York, particularly when the directions in all these casts were w rilten plainly. The fuel in, Mr. Johuson had be.tter leave newspaper aiticles alone, and attend more to his duties. II" may have given directions to his un Jerlings to misforward letters purposely, with the views of receiving double and treble postage, for in our case we have had to pay for the mistikes. If he has done eo, he will not increns the revenue much by it. It will be saving at the spicket, and wasting at the bung hole. Items from the Pacific.?The Lima papers ire again discussing the Flores expedition.? They translate articles from the London pipers giving both Flares' statement of his having no intention of making the expedition anything more than an emigrant one; and, again, they publish affidavits of officers he had engaged for the expedition, to whom he promised rewards, kc , after the fighting was over. There had been severe earthquakes at Ira, on the Peruvian coast, on the 28th June last, occasioning much damage and loss of life. The government at Arequipa were felicitating themselves on the fact tint Mr. A. G. Jewett, United States Charge d'Aflairs to that place, had been dismissed by hi? government. They seem to have had some pique againBt him, and look on his dismissal as a reparation to their wounded dignity. A Peruvian traveller is publishing, in the form of daily articles, an account of his travels in the United States, and wh-it he saw there. tie serine quite pleased witu our peniiem itirir*, which he gives a long account of. Ixtellioknce fbom Rio Janeiro.?We lire in the receipt of file* of the Rio paper, O Merrant.it, to the 10th Jttly. The election of delegate* to nominate a Senator for the province of Kio Janeiro, had nearly ended, and thus fur had given results favorable to liberal sentiments and liberty of voting. The ministerial party have been Homewhit worsted. The final result was not known. The health of the little Pn ncess, about which such serious fear* had been felt, was p?rfectly restored, and the daily bulletins regarding her were discontinued on the 8th July. The House of Deputies were still in session. I Th? firing heard In th? harbor on Wsdnasday bight i from th? Cambtla ' apt Jndklns was la hope* tbat torn* on* woui.i come down from th? slty with the ?T?oln? paperi JHttvn 7Var??cHj>?, 94 imt. I j AMn In OtUfcwU TtrittU Malaga of y tike Evlgtanta. We have received intelligence from Su Francisco to the 22ad of May last, by overlaid express, which is the latent that we have received from that distant part. From our files of the Californian, and the California Star, we extract all the items of interest. The Californian of the ISth says:? If we were to search the annals of human snSxrlng ; for centuries past, we would not b? able to find a more 1 appalling anoount than Is contained In the Intelligence receded within the last tew days from the California mountains. Nearly half of those who were detained by the ?-?rlv fall of snow,have died from starvation; and the residue have only been snatched from the Jaws of death. I by the indomitable oourage and pereeveranoe of a small band of brave men; who deserve the lasting gratitude of every cltiien of California, for their noble oonduct The names of the gallant men who went to * qulla Glover, R. 8 Mod trey, Daniel Rhodes. John Rhodes, Daniel T ucker, Joseph Sel, and Edward Copymler. The following is their narrative:? On the 13th of February, 1847, our party arrived at th? Bear river valley; 14th, remained In camp, preparing packs and provisions; 18th, left Bear river valley, and travelled 1A miles, and encamped on Yubi river: 16th. travelled three mils*, and (topped to make enow ahoes; 17th, travelled Ave miles, and camped on Yuba river? now fifteen feet deep, dry and soft; lath, travelled etcht mile* and encamped on the bead of Ynba river; I Oth, travelled nine miles, erased the summit of tbe California mountains, and reached part of the suffering company about sun down, in camp near True key'i Lake, in a most deplorable oondltion. entirely beyond description. Ten of their number had alreMy died from starvation; and several others were expected to die in oamp as they were too low to resuscitate. The whole party had been living on bullock hides four weeks. On the morning of the 30th. the party went down to the camp of George Donner. eight mile* below the first camp, and iound then??with but one hide left. Thry had come to the concluiion that when that ivat comumed to dig up the hodiau of thoit who had died from starvation and uie then at food. When the parly arrived at tbe camp, they were obliged to guard tne little stock of provision that they bad carried over the mountains on their backs on foot, for the relief of the poor being*, as they were in such a starring oondltion. that they would have Immediately used up the small store. They turn itole thr bnrktkin strings from thtir mow thou, and rat them This little brave band of men, Immediately l?ft with twenty-one persons, principally women and ohildren.fbr the settlements They left all the food they oould spare with those (twenty-nine In number) that they were obliged to leave behind; and promised them that they would immediately return to their assistance. They ware oueoeeeful in bringing all safe over the mountains. Four of the ohildren they were obliged to carry on their backs?the balanee walked. On their arrival at the Bear river valley, they met a email party with provisions, that Capt. Kerns of this fort bad sent for their relief The same day they met Mr. Reed, with fifteen men on foot, packed with provisions, who. ere this, have readied the sufferers Lieut Wood worth was going ahead with a full tbree and would himself visit them in their mountain oamp, and sea that every person was brought out. The wagons belonging to the emigrants are buried ome fifteen feet under the snow. Later intelligence received from the party, mates that the relief party succeeded in getting all the destitute emigrants over the mountains, but three of them died on the other side, one of them from over-eating. A correspondent writes as follows:? 1 am told that tbe soene of distress in their camp is indlsoribable; fourteen had already died from starvation, and not more than twelve or fifteen of the thirty left, ran be brought in, as they are too weak to walk. Lieut. Woodworth has gone io their assistance, but 1 am fearfill, from thtt ftnnAiiranM o f t.h* wauthar nn mAiin. talon the past four (lays, that they Buffered much. It ha* biwn colder here than at any other time this Mason, and haa been snowing Incessantly on the mountains. The Digger Indians, in the upper part of the Sacramento valley, hadbeoome hostile to the settlers in that seotlon, and had oommitted some depredations. Capt Kern, oomma der ef the Sacramento district, with twenty men, had gone up the valley for the purpose of chastising them. This tribe is not very warlike, and ttaey never disturb the settlements in any other way than by driving off and killing their cattle and other stock.? If Capt. Kern should meet with them he will have no difficulty In bringing them to terms. The name of Yerba fiuena has been legally changed to San Kranclseo The Calif omian states that It is now rapidly improving, and bids fair to rival in rapidity of progress, the most thriving town or city on the Ame rican oontinent. if the neoessary labor and lumber oan be obtained, from three to five hundred houses will probably go up ia the course of the present year. There i? room nere for artisans, mechanlos, and laborers of all kinds. The highest wages are paid, and will oontinue to be paid; and the highest prioe for lumber, briok. adobles and every description of building materials will be K'iven upon their delivery here, payable in cash. The Star says: ? We learn from persons who have recently arrived from Monterey, that a small party of volunteers returning from the South, were attacked while in their lamp near St Johus. by a party of hostile Indians, supposed to be of the ' Horse thieftiibe." This occurred about ten days ago It being night, and the men unarmed, and oot apprehending danger from the Indians so near the .seat of government, were not prepared to defend theinHelves Kour of them were severely wounded, and it is (.bought that one will die of his wounds. The names of the wounded are not given. The people of S<?n Francisco are talking about estnblithing a post-ofllce there. The Califon>ian newspaper,which was formerly printed at Monterey, is now issued in San Krancisco. The following are the reasons which the editor gives for the change :? The most important reason for our leaving Monterey was not that we disliked the place or the people, for we were highly pleased with both; but we have been fortunate enough to secure a valuable landed Interest on the Da) of Mm Krancisco, on which we are laving out a town, and it is. we believe, a universal principle, that persons love to look after No. 1. We were anxious to be as near to our interest as possible; while we were satisfied that we could make IhoCahfurnian equally.if not more useful to our patrons by publishing it at this place. The U. S. ship of the line Columbus, Commodore Biddle, was at Monterey, and was to have .sailed from thence for home in July. An enterprising Yankee named Semple, has established a ferry at San Francisco. He issues the following announcement:? Persons wishing to pass the Bay of San Krancisco, will hereafter find a gooa substantial Kerry Boat at the Strait* of Carqninei. There is a good level road from ike Mint-ion of Santa Clara by the Mission of San Jose anil Amador's Ranch, distance fifty miles; from Krancisca to Sonoma twenty-tlv>? mile*; from Franclsca to New Helvetia fifty miles It will be perceived that this is the nearest and much the best road from Santa Clara to New Helvetia, and from Santa Crni to Bodega. Ratio of KnnaiAor. For crossing, a man and horse $1 0<) ' " norses, each ] oo " " footman 0 AO Gov. Kearny, by a decree dated the 10th of VlMrcli last, conveyed all the right, title, and interest of ihe United States, and of the territory of California, to the beach and water lots on the E.t.st front of the town of San Francisco, to the people, or corporate authorities of said town. In pursuance ol this decree, the town was surveyed and laid out into streets eig ty feet wide, tlleys twenty leet wide, and lots fifty yards front and ninety-six yard' back. The whole c'ty comprises five square miles, according to the survey. The lots were to be eold at public auction on the 21th of June last, to the highest oidder. on the following terms: ? On all urn* oTor on* hundred dollars. one half cuh ; one fourth In one year; and Jotie-fourth In two year#, from the day of dale. Tweiity-Uvo per cent deduction will be made in favor of tho.ie who improve and settle in the oily within the first year, to b? allowed in the last payment. The California editors have a high opinion of Sasi Francisco, and tliinlt it will he a great l>lace. Hear him ot the Slar:? The town of Verba liuena is no doubt destined to ba the Liverpool or New Vork of the i'aciflc Oceau. At this point will be concentrated nearly all theoomineroial enterprise and capital engaged aud invented In the I'a rifle trad#. The position of llie town for commerce in unrivalled, and never can be rivalled unless Home great convulsion of nature shall produce a new harbor on the t'acitic coast, equalling in beauty an 1 security our magnificent bay. Without difficulty or danger, ships of any bartheu can at all times enter the harbor, which Is spacloUK enough to oontain the navies of tne whole world. The extensive and fertile countries, watered by the 8aurauirnto aud Han Joaauln rivers, and the numerous na vigabl* creek* umpiring into the bay, must, when they are aettled upon with an industrious population, an they hoou will be. pour thuir produce into thin plaoo, and receive in exchange from our merchant* all their Rupplie* of mannfacturea and luxuries. All the product* of the gold, silver, oopper, iron and quloksllver mine*, wltu whioh the country abound*, must be concentrated here for manufacture aod exportation. In a few year*, our wharvM and atreet* will present a sceue of busy life, resembling thoee witnessed in Liverpool, New Orleans, and New York. Mechanics and artizam front all part* ef the world, will Book here, and we shall be in the full enjoyment of all the rlrgancie* and luxuries ef the oldeat and mint polished countries of the globe. Thi* I* no farey sketch; but. on the contrary, all who now read, may live to see it fully vrrlded. boms of the spar* of the missing launoh of the U. 8 ship Portsmouth, were found In the bay There 1* therefore no longer any doubt but that ?he waa wrecked, and that ail en board were drowned. [From the St Loula Revlelle ] We oonvoraed ye terday will. Mr William Peterson, a printer, of thi* city, who accompanied Oen. Kearny In hi* reoant expedition to California The California Star contain* a detailed aocount of the suffering of tha emigrant* In the mountain* ol California It it a dreadful chapter of horror*. We tranafar to our column* a journal, kept by one of their number, which give* a faint Ida* of tba terrible atate to whtoh they were radnowd. Tba tall atocy of their aifcriip will probably never be wrltUa. nor md It bo piotured in 'i-f-rt agony of mind, the despair and frenay, the crushed hop* of reDof, Md the continued and torturing thought* ot being that out from lU succor. amidst impenetrable drifts of (now, muit have and* up ram of horron too dreadful for human endurance Mr. P Inform* us that ho aaeiated to bury reni of the party, on bil route In. Four of them were rreofnlittl as Ball* William*, Lemuel Murphy,Mrs Donner.and Mr* Murphy. The last named female waa lying near on* of the hut*, with her thigh out away for food, and the saw used to dismember the body, lying along aide of her. The cannibal. Kelsburg, It U supposed, killed Mre Donner. in order to gratify hi* whetted appetite for human food; andA? itated to the party who found him engaged at hit horrid meat, that he j>> rf erred it to cattle, beef. In spkaking of thaae sufferings, the editor of the Star aaya:?When thi* aad intelligence reaches the tttates, it will, we apprehend, oooaaion a considerable diminution in the emigration to California for a few yeare to come; but w* trust, however, it will be productive of a good re lilt, lu awakening the authorities of the Union to the aotual necessity of another and a better road to thi* country, until which la effected, a yearly oocurreuoe of similar mishaps may be expected, and emigration, at length, entirely oeasra; for the difficulties and dangers are too appalling for even the bold aud energetic emigrant to faoe, and be defer* hi* " heart'a withes'' in hopes of a better and more practicable route to California. One of the laat acta of General Kearny, waa to order that Lieut Vol. Burton should prooeed by aea to Lower California, and tako possession of that Teritory. They would dlaembark at La Pa*. There waa ooldar weather in March, in California, man bm uMi experiencea inert I or twenty years. Intelligence from Tahiti.?'The editor of the California Star haa received a letter from Tahiti, dated 24th December, which says The foct of Fautahun, wblcb^bad been considered Impregnable, had been captured by tbe French troops, led on by the captain ot the corvette Benard. The French troop* having afterwards advanced and turned the positions of the native force*, they had sought submission to the protectorate authorities Three hundred muskets, a piece of artillery, and all tbe ammunition had been taken, and the general submission of the native* was expected. The new Governor General, Captain Lavard, of the French navy, was expected to arrive in January or February. Governor Bruat baa been oreated an Admiral. The Star publishes some official documents in relation to the colonization of the country in the vicinity of Sonoma. By them it appears that? Signor Vallljo was empowered by the Mexloan government of California to solicit families in all the Territory and other States of the Mexican republic. In order to colonise the northern frontiers, granting lands to all the individuals who may wthh to establish themselves there ; and those grants shall be confirmed to them by tbe Territorial government when the grantees apply for the same. Accompanying the letter of instructions was a private note, stating that? Many are the objects that the superior government has in view : but the prinoipal one is to arrest, as soon

as possible, the progress of the Russian settlements of Bodega and Ross, in ordsr to make ineffective all the ulterior designs of that government to our*, wbleh would cause great difloultltaJo the nation. And again:? " Ultimately this territorial government knows and Is persuaded of all that you have Informed it respecting tbe danger to whioh this frontier is exposed on aooount of our neighbors of the North, and it recommends that the Mexican population be always greater than that of the foreign, who, In virtue of the colonisation, should aoliolt lands In that precious portion of the territory trusted to you by the government, for which it again charges you only to give titles to tboae who may prove they merit them, bearing in mind tbe importance of the port of Bodega, and Cape Mendoolna, which points are tw ucucnciwjr lur wo pii)B?rv?non oi me national welfare. Theatrical and Musical. Park Theatre.?Shakspeare's play of Henry IV." was performed at the Park Theatre last evening,and the parts were all well sustained. Mr. Barry, as Klog Henry IV., did all that the part required; Mr. Illeld, as Prince of Wales, and Mr. Dyott as Hotspur, made capital perfermances of each of these parts; and Bass as Sir John Fallstaff, was excellent, and received the repeated applause of the audience. The management have shown by their bills for Friday and Saturday evenings, that their stock company are fully equal to the production of good plays. On Monday evening Mr. Forrest appears as " Othello," and will be sustained by Mr. Dyott in the character of lago, and Mrs. G. Jones as Dcsdemona The remaining characters are well distributed, and no deubt the play will be well performed. Bowery Theatre.?The Bowery theatre olosed last evening for a ihort time. In two weeks it will reopen under bright auspioes. In the mean time it will be ro decorated in a splendid manner, and the manager will devote himself to the preparation of several pieces, which be will produce as soon as possible. Chatham Theathe.?We are happy in being able to announoe to the theatre-going public, that the much admired Miss Clarke has entirely recovered from her late indisposition, and will, in company with Mr. Walcott. Neafle, MoCutcbeon. &*v, &o? appear in the favorite oomedy of* Loudon Assurance," at this theatre, tomorrow evening This is an announcement which we arc Hure will be well received, and whloh will add considerably to the attractiveness of the Chatham The comedy of " Bamboozling" will likewise be performed to morrow evening, and between these pieces Miss De Loralua will perform a grand fancy dance. Caitle Garden.?The whole of the Havana opera troupe will perform a grand sacred oratorio this evening at Castle Garden, from Rossini's " Moses in Kgypt." This will be the second or third time that this great piece will be performed by this celebrated company ot musicians. and we have r > doubt that it will be heard to-night by a very Urge audience We tliink our citizens will find that Castle Garden offers attractions this evening which they cannot wt-li resist. We are gratiUe1 in knowing that the public are highly pleased with the plan of giving sacred conoerts at this beautiful place, and are determined to patronize them liberally. Palmo'i Opera Houie.?It must be borne in mind that the promenade of Palmo's Opera House is thrown open to the use of the public, and brilliantly illuminated every Sunday evening and that the German Brass Band performs there a variety of sacred airs. Virginia Serenapers. ?-To-morrow evening Sanford and Horn take their benefit?they are clever fellows. The Serenaders remain here this week only, when they will return to Philadelphia to fulfil an engagement there. While in this city they are well supported, and are much admired. The French ballet company made their dtbul before a lull house, at the Boston theatre, on Thursday eeening They were enthusiastically received. Madam Bishop waa to take a benefit at the Howard Atheneum, Boston, on Friday evening. The Peedee opera troupe are to sing and play at the Apollo Rooms during the evenings oi the coming week. Mr. Lover was to give an " Irish F.venlng" at Bangor, Me , on Thursday last. General Tom Thumb never does anything by halves He will be at Saratoga during the great agricultural lair, and Is dlreotlng a building 80 feet wide by 100 in lengm. expressly ior nis exniimionn, tun uuhuink iu uc taken down at the termination of the fair. The little General is now in Hartford, Conn., and proceeds to New Jeriey on Monday next. Mr. George VandenhofT has returned from England He W engaged to appear at the new theatre in Broadway on its opening ; meanwhile he resumes his instructions in elocution, 01 which he is so eminent a professor. Winohell. well known as an excellent comic delineator played to a crowded l ouse on Friday evening, at Goshen. We are not surprised, as he really deserves respectable patronage, for he is full of oomio wit and humor, sufficient to excite the risible faculties of the greatest sage. Police Intelligence. Etcanrd from Pritun ?A man by the name of Gookin. alias Thomas Baker, was arrested some few weeks ago on a charge of passing counterfeit money,and oommitted to the Tombs lor trial, since which time twe women have visited the prisoner daily in order to bring him his meals and clean clothing. Yesterday they visited Gookin an usual?about 2 o'clook they left the prison, and la half an hour afterwards it was ascertained that Gookin haa m*de his escape. It appears that a woman who came into the prison to see her husband, was asked by Gookin to let him see her " pass,'' In order to see the d^te of the month; this she very readily compiled with, and walked along the corridor to sec her husband Gookin immediately upon procuring the " pass," dressed himself up in woman's clothes, with a closc green veil, and while the keepers were busily employed in giving the prisoners dinner, Gookin slipped down stairs Into the yard unobserved, and handing the "pass'' that he obtained from the woman, to the keeper stationed at the outer gate, who, supposing all correct, permitted him to pass into the street.? Search was Immediately instituted by the keepers, and suspicion at onoe rested upon these two women, aud officers were despatched to their residence, and on the bed In the room was found a ooat, pantaloons, vest and shirt, apparently in readiness lor the escaped pri BUiini, A UB fc?*u nuuiuu f?w?w ??v? im?v v??v.^ v- W barge of aiding io the niicape of the prisoner, and Justice Osborne looked them up for a further heariug Oookin la described a* being a man about five feet four inched, pale thin faoe. very mack long hair, and wore whlla In priton, large blacK whiskers, but It Is supposed he cut them off that morning. He has frlnndu living in Boston, and we understand he is an eastern man by birth. Mr. Edmonds, the keeper, offer* $A0 reward for hl? arrest Juvenile Thievet ?Captain Buok, of the 3d Ward Police, arrested, yesterday, two small boys by the names of Michael Burke and Thotnaa Garvey, whom the officer naught In the act of stealing one dosen of jack knives, valued at >1, belonging to John Levy. No. 100 Vesey street. Looked np by Justice Osborne, for trial. jirreit of a Cinvict.? Officer Brumstead, of the 10th Ward, arreetad, laet night, a fellow called George Kline, an eeoaped convict from Blaekwell's Island. Justice Keteham sent him back to his old quarters, in order to tlniah up his term of sentence Taken fr?m a Thief.?A. handsome black cloth oloak wi-s taken yesterday from a tMef, evidently stolen, for which an owaer is w ni ed. Apply to Mr. Snow, Clerk of Police, Hall of Justice, Centre street. Di$?rii?rlu Mouse.?A complaint was made yesterday before Jurtioe Osborne by Mrs. Paterner Berger, residing at No 139 Church street, acrJast Adallne Miller, reslulng nest door, charging 2er with keeping a houee of prostitution the Inmates of whloh are charged with using obeeene language toward* Mr*. Berger. The oase will be further heard before the magistrate on Mondaj. 0 f L. .. . .. Oltjr InUUI|Mm. i! The W*ATH*a ? We truat thatthaheat of yeatarday la about to bid ua " adieu." for tbe present hmod. TW day ?u extremely warm ud the heat waa moat oporeaalve The tbermom?t?ra ranged in Wall atre-t. at Del*teura It Co . at S o'clock. P. M . at high aa W? degreaa It a tool at the aame time, at the Northern Hotel, foot of ; Courtland street, at Hi degreea. Kmr.? ?A flro * ? diKcovered yeaterday morning about hiifpaat 14 o'clock. at 177 Bowery, ooaupted br Henry 9nbn?he. *? a tobncnonlat atore It Waa cauaad by tb? , bursting of a spirit lamp. Tbe Are waa promptly extini fulahed Damage trifling About 11 o'clock in tne forenoon another fire occurred at No. 104 Anthony atreet, wooden building It waa promptly extinguiahed by the : Are oompanlea and police. KoanEftr ox Boaed a Schoonkb.?On Friday erenlng laat, the aebooner Caroline Francia. lylnn in tbe I North rlrer, two blooka abore Canal atreet. waa viaited by a member of the enrp$ ivduitrirl, who abstracted | from a oloaeta oloth cloak, and a amall Frenob watch ! The robbery waa committed while the captain waa aitting under an awning, not more than two roda dietaut i A reward of $10 la offered for the recorery of the pro! P?rty. i Sidewalx* ?We would direct the attention of | the (treat inspector of tbe third ward to the oondition of I [ I alde-walka on the eaaterly aide ot Greenwich atreet, j between Chamber and Reade. and aak him if he cannot I bare it oleared. From Monday morning to Saturday i night?from the end of one week to that of another? j from menth^to month, and from year to year, it ia oot Erfu wnu uarreiH 01 uirt, sugar, molasses, workmen, cooper*. Sio It Hah become a perfect nuisance to the neighborhood, and cannot be lined by pedestrian*, without the rink of dresses and ooats being torn by nulls, or having a leg broken by the rolling of barrel* Will the street inspector bo good enough to look into this matter, and apply a remedy? Arrival or Emigrant Pa?ii x.irns ?The number of emigrant passengers arrived at this port during Thursday and Friday last.from foreign ports, amounted to 692. Mawjucc-iti-.r.? Coroner Walters yesterday held an inquest at the New York Hospital, on the body of an unknown man aged about 4ft years. From the evidenoe. It appears that the deceased was crossing the Bowery about half-past 7 o'clock on Monday evening, August 33. and was knocked down and severely Injured by a horse and wagon that was coming down the Bowery at great speed, having In It two men. Charles Walton and James Wilson, alias Crazy Jim, both In a state of intoxication. The driver of the wagon, after causing the mischief, increased the speed oi his horse, and endeavored to make an escape, and one of them sucoeeded In doing so. the other, Charles Walton, was arrested, taken Wore a magistrate, and lined fbr furious driving and was discharged. The deceased, on the other hand, was found to be more seriously injured than was first supposed, and wh Anally conveyed Insensible to the City Hospital, where he expired on Friday evening. The jury. In accordance with the evidence adduced, rendered a verdlot that the deaeased came to his death by Injuries received by being run over by a wagon, through the carelessness of Chas. Walton and James Wilson alias Craty Jim, for whose arrest the ooroner Issued warrants. Th? Fire ii? Colo strkict?Si-rrocATin.?The Coroner was ealled to hold an Inquest also, at the Almshouse yard, on the body of a colored man named William Flora, aged 37 years, a native of Virginia, for many years in the employ of Mr. Thomas Bloomer, of No. 40 Oold street, and had charge of bis establishment, In whloh he slept, and lost his life on Thursday morning last, when the building and contents were consumed by fire. The books of Mr Bloomer were found yesterday in a different part of the building from that In which they were usually kept, from which circumstances It is presumed that the deoeased, In attempting to save them, was suffocated, and afterwards burned Just before the fire was discovered, the deceased was heard by a neighbor to cry out Are, murder. Sto., but before they oould get up and afford any assistance, the flames had made such progress as to render escape impossible. Verdict, death by being suffocated in the building No. 40 Gold street, consumed by fire on the evening of the 3d inst. Brooklyn City Intelligence. New Savings' Bank.?We took occasion to visit this beautiful edifice yesterday, and were much gratified at ihe flue style of architecture exhibited about every part of it. It is built of the fluent and hardest freestone, got from a quarry In New Jersey. The exterior of the building is completed, and the carpenters are uow engaged in the Interior. There are two other edifices attached, one ot which is intended for the President,or some other officer, and the other will be rented out. In our opinion, this edifice will compare with any other of the kind, both h ingMun iud uouuvuui Dtjriti ui uruuiMUiuro, nuu tut? solid and substantial manner in which it is built It is a valuable addition to the large number of beautiful buildings of which this city can bout. Proved Innocent.?We are pleased to learn that the girl who was suspected of having an illegitimate child, and abandoning it, has been proved innocent of both charges, and has been reinstated in her former occupation In Mr. Remsen's hotel. Persons ought to be very oareful In bringing a charge of any kind against a young female, for whether it be true or not, it injures their reputation, and leaves them liable to suspioiou ever afterwards. chuki.tr to Animals.?A man named Francis Keeber, was arrested yesterday for cruelty to animals. It appears that a oow broke into his place, and in turning her out he threw an axe at her, cutting her very severely. so that she is not expected to live. He was held In $-200 bail to answer. Law Intelligence. Supreme Court, Monday, Sept. 6?The first general term of the Supreme Court in law, under the new Constitution, opens at 10 o'clock A.M.. in the Chamber of the Board of Assistant Aldermen. Justices Cady, McCoun and Hurlbut. presiding. This Court commences with a general calendar of 326 law oases. No day calendar will for the present be made out. Special Term in Equity.?The first special term of the Supreme Court iu Equity will open at 10 o'clock A M , in the Circuit Court room, Justloe Ji'hn W. Edmonds presiding. This Court takes up a calendar of 21? cases. No day calendar for the present. In consequence of the immense amount of non-enumerated cases, and rxparte motions, it is hardly probable that either of the above Courts will inako up a day calendar during the next two weeks Superior Court.?The Superior Courf has prepared a general oalendar of 321 cases. Monday is the regular day for commencing the term; but in consequence oi the continued Indisposition of Judge Vanderpoel, the Court will not open until Monday week. Supreme Court.?Before Judge Hurlbut?Diicharf;nl.? Bridget Douglass and Catherine Smith were discharged from Blackwell's Island?Douglass for informality in filing the recard of conviction, and baiith for excessive sentence. Rewtnded.? Anthony Ouerin, who wis brought up by a writ of habeas corpus to be discharged lrom the United States servloe, on the ground that he was druuk when he enlisted, was remanded. Kiaus Beekman, who also sought his discharge on a similar ground, was remanded. The case ot Geo Thompson, who seeks to be discharged on the ground of drunkenness and insanity,was adjourned. Common PleasIn Banco.?Dtcitioni.?Oliver Basley et als vs. Daniel E Tyleeetals.?Motion denied, without costs. Samuel Sohiletterads Thomas Tate.?Report of referee sent back for further hearing, unless plaintiff stipulates as prescribed in opinion, in which event the report is confirmed John ltussell vs. James H. McLellan et al.?Nonsuit confirmed, with coats. Court Calendar.? Common Pleat, Monday, Sept. 6 ? Before Judge Daly.?Nob 10, 89, 13, 16, 17, 36, ?9, 48, 68. HI. In consequenoe of the entire revolution which the new judiciary had effected upon the practice, it ia im possible even for the Judges to anticipate what the future order of builneaa will he. All 1* now confusion in the law, but from the whirlwind a radical improvement may be obtained, and one as lasting as beneficial Mall Arrangement*. [From the Newark Advertiser, Sept. 3 ] The New Orleans papers of the 'JtJtb. reported by Telegraph from yesterday as containing no news, have not oome to hand. This default has occurred repeatedly lately. The Baltimore, Washington, and Richmond mails, due here last night have just come to hand. [ From the Richmond Whig. Sept. 2 ] The distributing office for this section of oountry Is Petersburg. Tue Southern mail Is taken out there? the cars pass on?and it is detained Now it would he far better, it strikes us, to establish the distributing offl o? at Richmond, and Indeed we can imagine no reason wny it is riot so established. Our Southern papers, un d?r the present system, are kept a day In Petersburg, to our very great inconvenlenoe, and to the advantage ol uobody, as far as we can se?. New Books. pirrictl'au Almanac.?Berford kCo., Ah tor House have for sale Kentish's Almanac, for one hundred years which our business men would do well to look at. Ireland's V^lcomc to the Stranger. ? Baker and 4crlbner, 136 Nassau street?Wo should say that thU work will have an extensive circulation. We have cursorily examined it, and purceivw tliut it comprises details of an arduous tour through many parts of Ireland, a cpuntry that is now attracting so much attention. The Knickerbocker, for September, has come to hand It is an excellent, number and gives evidence of prosperity. John Allen, No. 139 Nassau street. Fall Style of Hat/u_<?ciitn, 414 Broadway, opposite St. Paal's Church, is now irepared to fnr?ish tue customers with the new style of list, with iui improved lining The subscriber frels warranted iu derlarti>> his establishment able io meet sny snd evervdemand ul?the "beau monde.' the ecenomist, and of those who pre fer to follow (heir own tastes, instead of complying with the dictates of fashion. st?t Kelllnger's Llnamcnt ?Thousands of bottles have been u?:d by Messrs. Law. hohrrts, Mason, wffhO"ts failure, st the Cmtou High Bridge, o?er Harjein river. Foi partieulirs see advertisement ia another column. s4 2t To Village Traders.?Mons Oe Clplet's Cologne Waier, Kancv Soaps, snd all rer/uinery of the choicest kinds in America Also ilie more common kuids.are offend oi. the most libeml terms, only at Twenty One C urtlandt st til*Ifiw lh? w,..r..r? lint I .Ik.. I. I... tl.?e ner. Iiimei, ie , mide by the heat perfumer i" Thin c untrt -Merchant* are invited to examine ?lie atnck, wh'ch rmbricei *?ery ninety of fancy and plain ityles ol perfumery, coameUei, Jcc N. B.?Metail at doxen pricea. iJsod l<Mkwood'i " Bon Sejonr "?Amongit the 'i?merooa uleaaant placet of retort to whicn th* cilieena ..I New Yurd betake themtelTea. wr do not know any on? wh'Cl oflera greater rarie y of attraction* th*n I he beautiful ?ih>' appiopriaiely n<med 'Bon 8eiour,"?t Ber|tn Point, run litthing. lialni u, gnnniig. cool hreexea, i elrrihing (hade, a table more ihm excellent; ?very ih> g. in ahmt, whl^h future, wearied and tick of ttie lu moil, heat and but I* of city life require* and demand* are here 'o i>? ob ainrd iu nerfe lion ? "Bon Sejoni" ia 10 aceettibl* to*,ih*t it ia not to be wnrtrre at that it ii aneli f .vorite placa or raao-t for ftmiltM flejii.i; 'lie city i. the hot sraton, and fo' partiea of rleaanre. tlx i.ew Br>fht'>n bo-t and ' Paaaaic " to "Bon Sejour' teva.i or eight timet a dav. Yet Again Young I* " the llcldl?We re? commend nr lriei.da t.j rong't P* i? Boot and Shoe Kmporiom, where they can (lid the beat kind of rienchCall l).?aa Boot*, for $4 iO. equ >1 to th..?e told m Broadway, f,i $<1 to $7; do fine calf aewed Boota.f r $3 *, city mid*?all good and warranted to gi*e aatufaction. Corner of ralton andNaaaaa atreeta, oppoai'e the Heiiud Office. Call and aee him- Small profit* i? tu? motto ! i -Mi ? 1 "Li" Hfritai off Um Okto Bhrtt. Places. Time 8t*tt ?f JLir<r. Lo?i?nr.o. Aug. 225?h*? :: :?.pl T*ss3 < m. N*?"*-. Sept. I... .9 feat 3 in. CliwlnMtl. . Aug. as... .6 teat, rising HONEY MARKET. Saturday, Rapt. 4_jB P. 9L The stock market dow not cbugt for tha better Prices continue vary much unsettled. At tha first board Long Island, Canton, Morris Canal and Erie scrip, oloaed at prioes current yesterday Harlem advanoed IS per cent; Farmers' Loan \i\ Norwich and Woroeeter %, Treasury Notes fell off >i, and Pensylvanla 5's X per cent. At the Heoond board Harlem full off 3K par oent; Long Island Hi Reading Bonds X; Reading Railroad X, Can ton S; Norwich and Woroester \; farmers' Loan HThe Phuenix Bank, of Harttord, Conn , has declared a semi annual dlrirldend of four per cant. The reoelpts of tha Buffalo and Niagara Falls Railroad Company, far July and August, 1047, wara $17,080 J7, against $11,048 06, for the co?esponding months In 1840, showing an increase of $6,031 32, equal to 64 per cent. Foreign exchange is rapidly adrancing. Prime starllm.r hilla Anm*n?n<l ulrrVit on/1 nJnn nn* ?"?? There U a very limited demand at present, u there 1* no packet for nearly two week*. Quotation* are, therefore, merely nominal. Foreign Exchanges. On London 108 a 108)f On Hamburg 31 J* a 36 Paris b(Zl% aif 25 Bremen... 78jJ a 7? Amsterdam 39?? a 40 Domestic Exchanges. 'oston par a )? di* Mobile Sp.checks ? a V dis ' 'hiladelphia... .par a >2 <lis New Orleans... par a Jj i>m Jaltimore para >i |>m North Carolina. .1 a IK dis Richmond 1 a 1)4 dis Cincinnati 1 a ljfi dis Charleston Va 1 dis Louisville 1 a l)jf dis Savannah Sal dis Nashvijle IK a 2 di.i Augusta 1 a I V dis 8t Louis >4 a 1 dis Columbus 1 a 1)4 dis Detroit IK a 2 dis B'-falo. lis a ? dis Pittsburg X a ? dis &u?iie(bk notes) Mai dia Quotations roa Brccm. . Per Cent Value Amer. gold, old..106 a 106X Carolns dolls. .l.ii a 1.06 do do uew..l00 a 100k Fi ft francs.., 93>4 a (*l Half dollars... par a 100\ Doubloons... 16,<0 a 18,30 Portugurse gold. 100 a I00>? do patriot.15,Mi a 13,73 Spanish dollars. .103 a 101 Sovereigns... 4,tt a 4,87 do quarters. 99)? a 100 do light... 4,82 a 4,83 Mexican dollars. 1?0)4 a 100)? Heavy guiueuul,00 a ? do quarters. 99 a 10H Napoleons... 3,83 a ? Treasury Notes. 3 a 3)4 pm Uncckhknt MoNiilT. J/o't at. S'ltl at lio't at. Sid at New England... }i dis par. Mobile, sp ^ay'g 1 di* K dis Albany. Troy, he & dis % dis New Orleans... 1 dis K dis N.York country ) disk dis Ohio IX dis I die New Jersey.... 3/dis )4 dis Indiana 1)2 dis 1 dis Philadelphia.... 4 (lis par. Kentucky 1)4 dis 1 dis Baltimore K dis k dis Tennessee 2k dis 2 dis Virginia 1 dis $4 dis Missouri 1)* di? 1 dis North Carolina. .Ik dis I dis Michigan 2 dij 1 dis South Carolina. .1)4 dia X dis Canada 1 dia S)? dis Georgia dis $4 dis Wheeling Banks ate ]){ per cent discount. We have no material alteration to make In oar quotation* of domestio exchanges, for specie, or for unonrrent money. There is a moderate movement In the latter, at our rates. The two former remain quiet. The average circulation of notes in the United Kingdom of Oreat Britain tor the month ending July 17th, 1847, compared with the preceding month, was as annexed. The Banks of England have increased their securities, while those of Scotland and Ireland have decreated, but not to an extent sufficient to reduce the aggregate:? Circulation or the United Kingdom. June 19.'47. July '7 '47. Inc. Dee. Bank of England ?18 ? ?? 338 18 61? 2'5 319,877 ? Plivatr Banks 4,386 223 4.3T9 C88 ? 47,194 Joint Stock Banks. ri.li8R.442 a 1:11 o-2l ? m s?i Total in England... ?23 773 052 26 < 21.324 248 202 ? Scotland .. 3,647,3'4 3,415,921 ? 151,393 belaud 3.464.931 3,?'.7 378 ? 207.37:' United Kingdom ... ?31,881,327 34,774,623 ? 110.704 Showing an increase of ?248,282 In tb ) olroulatlon of notes In England, and adecrease of ?110,704 tn the circulation of the United Kingdom, when compared with the previous month, ending June 19. The following statement will show the position of thecurrency when compared with the same period last year:?' July WW. Julyll.'iJ. /no Dec. Ba'ik of Englaud.... ?2u,3fP.433 11,648.213 ? 1,719 220 Private Ba ks 4 410.329 4,339.088 ? 71.241 JoiutSto k flanks... 3 089 431 3,034.021 ? 33,410 Total iu Englaud... ?27,867.193 26 021.324 ? 1,843,871 Scottind 3,390 060 3.495,921 103 861 ? Ireland 6 680.491 3.237 <78 ? 1,4!#.113 Unite^Kiugd. in ... ?37.943,740 31.774 623 ? 3,169.123 Thus showing a decrease of ?1,843,871 in the clrcula tlon of notes in England, and a decrease of ?3,169,133 in the circulation of the United Kingdom, as compared with the corresponding period last year. The average stock of bullion hell by the Bank of England in both departments during the month ending the 17th of July, was ?10.233,031, being a decrease of ?87,141 as compared with the preceding mouth, and a decrease of ?3,067,042 as oompared with the same period last year. The stock of specie held by the Scotch and Irish banta during the month ending the 17th of Jnly, was ?2,777,160,l>einga decrease of ?40,816 as oompared with the return ol the previous month, and a decrease of ?637(023 as compared with the corresponding period last year. N?w Stock Kichnnge $10000 Tr Notes 6'? b30 103 200 ah) Canton Co hi (I 38\ .1000 do 103 23 do blO 39 300 Met indem 3 rr ct 93 150 do 1?\ I WOO II State* $'s *62 104 100 Hirlem Railroad 73% 20300 Pennsylvania 3'a 77V 330 do 73H 1000 Ohio Bunds 1.60 100>-4 150 do b30 73* 100.1 do biO 99V 350 do a 13 71 .'>000 feadiug Bnnd< 73V 150 Nor & Wor RR 50 ahs Vickaburg tiR 10V 123 do $v)2 30 do b90 II.V 30 d> (10 65 200 Morr a Cannl i3 14)? 30 Long Island RR blO 33V 20 Merchant*' Exch Co 7 200 do 3 V 10 Erie Railroad 61V 50 do 15b 23 SMnington HR 3?V 700 do ?V loo Karm?ra' Trust 35V 30 do alO 15H 030 do 35V 30 do blO l3fc 130 do 35?, 30 do blO 35X 30 do blO 13)f Second Board. $13000 Read Bonds *60 75 400 ah* Harlem R& bio 72)* 10000 do 73 loo do b? 72Ji 30 aha Long Island RR 35V 200 do b30 72 100 do b30 35 V 50 do 71 <00 do s3 35 100 do 71 100 do s3 35 30 do 71 200 do 33 100 do alt 71 25 Canton Co JS.V 50 do 70j? 23 do blO 38 V 50 do bl 70V 100 Reading RK s6ms 65 50 do 71 50 do 66V '00 Farmers' Loan anw 3) 50 do 66 V 100 do boo 50 Nor 8i Wor RR 65 V 100 do 35 23 do si 6l? Stack Kiclianga* $2000 Illinois 6'a 1.10 45V 50 shs Nor Si Wor si 63V 50 ?hs Long lalaud RU 35V 30 Harlem RR cash 73V 50 do bnw 35V 59 do cash 73x 50 do t?30 35V 30 do rash 7iH 50 do blO 35V 100 do b30 7 3K 25NorkWorHR b3 65), 30 Farmers'Tr b'? 15V 23 do b2 65 V 30 do H20 15 V 25 do 65V 100 do b30 3'V 50 do 65', 50 do al 351% 23 do a 10 t3>i riair nr?*? a na* Dn<iu?sfn New York, Satvbdat ArTrajroorr, Sept 4. The market for breadstuffx iu heavy to-day. Sale* of Genesee flour wer? made at $5 M> n $5 ?!)?. and some lots of Ohio flat hoop and Oswego at $5 AO, and a lot cf round hoop Ohio at the same prise A parcel of ooamon mixed brands Michigan and Ohio, tqld at #7XThe closing prioea of Oeneaee ranged from $6 60 a $6 >>JX, the latter prioe for fresh ground from old wheat. Wheat oontlnued inactive, and prioea inclined to droop. Genesee wag worth about 130c, and handsome weatern red waa held at 13Ac, while 190c waa offered. There was no great abow of samples, and the views of aellera being :ibove thoae of buyers, no sales transpired. The foreign leraand being checked, the chief enquiry waa confined to millers, who seemed inclined to purchase with caution. Corn was less flim, and sales were very light, being oonfined to parcels of mixed at OAc, and of flat ami round yellow at 70c, Meal waa nominal. A smell sale f rye was made at 80c, and of rye flour al $4 18X- afforwards offered at $4 12)?. Oat* na change Provisions were very quiet and tales limited, without material variation from yesterday's quotations. Orooerles *6re quiet and sales light. R'Ctiptt down Iki Iludton River Senitmhtr 9. Klonr 8.600 barrels. Corn * * " 12.800 busbeia. Corn Meal 401 barrels. 4 000 busnela. Ashrs.?Hales of 100 bbla pot*, good tares, were made lit $5 34; ft" I e" "">? ?" ?"Jli "W"" 'to do at 7^. Hef.?wa* ?Hales or 3000 pounds Northern yellow, were made at 34c a 34)fc. Bmt*i>?T"rr? ? Flour?gales of 800 bbls. Oenesee, fresh ground, from old wheat, Hold at $6 62%; 400 a ,00 do. United State* Mills, Rochester, (Oenenee.) at fio 80. and about 1100 a 1200 bbls, (In separata lots.) of Oswego and flat hoop Ohio, gold at $6 Ml; 400 round lioop Ohio, at the same price, and 300 a 400 do., common vllcblgan and Ohio, sold at $6 37)?. H'hr.mt? No s?l?s were reported Corn ?1 he sales ware small, and the market dull Them were only- about B000 bushels reported sold, including Western mixed, at Sue , and flat ?nd round yellow, at 7<>c For some lots of mixed, holdits demanded (J7o. thai - Prices remained nominally the same, but no sales transpired Hy*? We only have to notice a small lot, (800 bushels.) told at 86c By Flour? Sales of 110 barrels were made at 94 and afterwards a lot of 300 do., wer* offered at $i 12)4, with uta buyer Out ?A cargo was rep- ried sold at 44o. Tl,_ !..? ..I.. ,.f ..I.I A.. -. an. ? y ? ? " "?? ?v Booth *!*n 8h<>i??Ann active bualne** U doing at very fair price* The ttock I* light Cirdlm?Sperm continued Arm at 81o. Corrae?Sale* of ft a7006 bag* of Kio war* mad* at ? 7X". 4 month* CocHiitr *l?Hale* of lOceroon* of Max lean war* mad* at fl tnontfe* Cotto*?The *alaa to day reaohad 9000 bale*, mo*tly for export, and nearly all the lot* preulng on the market bare been taken up at price* a full quarter of oent below tbo*e ruling prevlou* to the arrival of the Caledonia. The demand 1* chiefly for the continent, although *tr

Other pages from this issue: