Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 12, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 12, 1847 Page 2
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' - - r ' TP ^ ^ . -I iVEW YORK HERALD. New York, Sunday, l?pt?rt?r 13, IH4T. News from Mexico. Our columns t<?-dav contain all the additional war intelligence that we hhve received since the receipt of our special express, but not near as much as they would contain if the mails had not failed. Yesterday we received three Southern mails in one parcel, but they brought no later than to the third instant from New Orleans. The papers of the fourth have not come to hand, very much to our annoyance, for we hoped to be able to publish to-day additional intelliff gence of the suspension of hostilities, &c. We hope soon to lay before our readers some | further intelligence from the Capital equally as interesting as what we received by express ^few days since?perhaps the terms of a treaty of peace between the two countries, which may be brought to New Orleans by the next steamship arrival front Vera Cruz. We are now in the mid*' of a most important period of our history. Axwi from Europe. The city was thrown into some little exitement yesterday, in consequence of the report that the packet ship New World was below, with three or four days later intelligence on board. Our new* collector ha* not yet brought us our papers; the probability is, therefore, that the New World is not below. The mercantile portion of the community are exceedingly anxious to receive further news from Europe, as in all probability they will learn by the next arrival from there, whether the potato rot has really made its appearance in Ireland or England, and also the effect of the protested bills. The Sarah Sands is in her fourteenth day, the French steamer Union in her twelfth, and the Britannia in her eighth. All of them will be due, and will probably arrive in three or four days, with the intelligence so much looked for. In the meantime there may be some arrivals of packet ships with later news than any we have received. The last packet ship thai reached here, brought us dates to the eleventh of August, only a week behind those brought by the Cale ionia to Boston; and as easterly winds prevail generally at this time of the year, it is not improbable that one or more of our packet ships will arrive, bringing news some days later than what we have received. We shall keep a sharp look out for them, and issue an Extra Herald immediately after we receive later news, whether by steamship or packet shipv * CruUe of the United State* Ship Savannah? The Suffering Emigrant*. The U. S. ship Savannah arrived in this port on the 8th inst , after an absence of nearly four years in the Pacific ocean. She left here on the 19th of October, 1843, and since then has sailed seventy-two thousand two hundred and eightyfour miles ; and it speaks volumes in favor of the discipline on board, and the sanitary regulations adopud by the officers, that of a crew of some seven hundred men, there were only thirty deaths, two of which were caused by the enemy and two by accident. We have been favored with some extracts from the log book, by the officers, which we take pleasure in laying before our renders. Tne following table shows the places visited, the number of days at sea, the distance sailed, and the time she remained at each port, aa well as the names of the several commanders, during her long voyage:? Abstract u?- the Loo of the U. 8. Ship Savannah. SaiUd No. of No. if from Oatr of days Miles Jlrriv- dahs Ports. tailing at sea. sailed. td at in port Vork,* Oct- 19, 18(3 60 6.22J Rio Janeiro 9 Kio Janeiro, Dec. 27,'43 42 5./7I Vatparaiao (1 Valparauo.t F?b 7, '44 9 1,423 Callao S3 Callao, Mav 19. '44 fi 944 Callao 42 Callao,t Jnly 6, 1844 2 248 Callao 12 C,ll?n. Julv 20. 1*11 3 128 Pavta 1 P.yta, July 26, 1841 11 3, 0# Nukahiva 3 Nukahiva Aug. 16, 1844 15 2,388 Byroj Bay 21! Byron Hay, Sept. 21, 1814 2 230 Honolulu li H ui'lulu, Oct. 1, 1814 28 3.384 Monterey 45 Monterey, Dec. 14, 1844 19 1,977 Mazatlan 5 Mazat'an, Jan. 7, 1845 9 719 Acaiulco 6 Acapulco, Jau 22, 1815 15 5,557 Valparaiao 3 Valparaiao, March 11.'45 9 1,406 Callao 131 4'allao.i July 29, 184 5 28 5,319 Byron Bay II Byron Bay, Sept 6, 184 2 191 Honolulu 31 Honolulu, Oct. 12. 1845 36 4,851 Mazatlan 196 Mazatlan, June 1, 1840 3 136 Mazatlan I Max Ulan, Juue 8, 1846 21 3,433 Monterey S3 Mouterev.ll Sept. 22, IS 16 4 408 St. Fnuciaco 7 St. Krancuco, Oct. 3, 1816 3 497 San Pedro 29 San Pedro, Not- 4 1846 9 992 Monterey 3 Monterey, Nov 16, I8W 3 171 St Kranciaco 96 St fr'rancuco Keb 23, 1847 3 454 Monterey 20 Monterey, M-irch 18, (847 4 461 St. Diego 4 St Dieg<), March 26. 1847 52 6,644 Valparaiao )3 Valparaiao May 30.184 7 51 6 385 Rio Janeiro 8 Rio Janeiro, July 28, 184 7 4 2 6,336 New York ? Captain A Kitzhugh, Commanding, i t Commander <?. N.Holliot. i (Japtaiu J Arinatrong. ? Commodore Bloat flCaytain Wm. Mervine. The U. S ahip Savannah did uot come to anchor at Vaipa. rano, February 7th, 1844. The following list gives the runk and names of those who died on the cruise, and the diseases of which they died :? HIT or DC AT H.I WHICH HAVE OC.C f/RHFlJ ON HOARD Till V. ? ?HIr SAVANNAH, DURItfO HER CBUUK |nr THE PACIFIC Thomas Hoffron, seaman, October 19, 1843, at sea, of delirium tremens. Andrew Johnson, ?eaman, January, 1844, off Cape Horn, fell from main topsail yard on deck, and died instantly. Daniel Oregor, xeaman, February 26, 1844, harbor of Callao, found dead. Viiliam Webster, seaman, February 28, 1844, harbor Callao, of consumption. William Moore, seaman, April 27, 1844, harbor of Calao, of consumption James Jones, marine, May 11, 1844, harbor of Callao, f consumption. Kmanuel Peterson, seaman, May 26. 1844, harbor of Callao, of dysentery. Commodore A. J Dallas, Commander-in-Chief of the Squadron, June 3, 1844, harbor of Callao, of paralysis. Alexander Foster, Captain foretop, August 18,1844, at aea, of dysentery. Peter Robinson, ordinary seaman, May 16,1845, harbor of Callao. of typhus fever. Henry Gherts, ordinary seaman, November 4, 1845, at sea, fell from the main topsail yard into the sea ; his body was not found. Jchn Culien, ordinary seaman, January 5, 1846, harbor of Mazatlan, ?f consumption. John Kishpaw, marine, September 30,1846, at St. Johns, of typhus fever. Richard Younger, ordinary seaman, September 21,1846, Bay of Monterey, of consumption. Michael Hoey. ordinary seaman, October 8, 1846, St. Pedro, shot in the battle of Domingo's ranche, by the enemy. David Johnson, ordinary seaman. October 8, 1846, St. Pedro, shot in the battle of Domingo's ranche, by the ""charlea Sommers, musician, and William H. Berry, ordinary seaman, Ootober 9th aad 11th, 1846, off St. Pedro, died of their wound*, received in the battle of Domingo's ranohe, with the Californiana, Vi iilimn A. Smith, boy, Ootob?r 7, 1846, St. Pedro, ahot accidentally , Henry 8 Lewis. marine, October 38,1846, off St. Pedro, of typhus fever wlllUm H Avis, ordinary seaman, December 27,1848, St Francisco, of par&lysia Andrew SmitL seaman, February 15, 1847, St. Francisco, In a fit. Robert Spears, Qr gunner, March 11, 1847, Bay of Monterey, of abaceas in cheat Samuel McKennon, seaman, April 34, 1847, at tea, of consumption John Anderson. aeaman May 13, 1847, at aea, of curvy William Barker, Qr gunner, June 38,1847, at aea, of general debilitv. John Cornell, marine, July 9, 1847, at sea, of conaumption Frederick Friend, ( apt forecastle. July 3), 1*47, harbor of Rio of neuralgia James Gilbert, ordinary seaman, July 36,1847, harbor of Rio of conaumptlon. John Rusaell, aeaman, Auguat 10, 1847, at tea, of eonaumption. Altogether the cruise has been a very fortunate one, and we congratulate the officer* and crew on their safe return to their families and friend* By the Savannah we have received a letter addressed by Mr John Sinclair to Wm. A. Bartletl, Eaq., Chief Magistrate at .San Francisco, giving an account of the sufferings of the emigrants in the < aliform* mountains, and the exertions niMde for their relief and succor. It is as follows ;? . ? R*!?chq obi. Paio, Jan. 39, 1847. Wm. A. B?nti.ittt, k?h., rhief Magistrate at Verba Buena Dbab Si* Allow me to congratulate you on your return to liberty and the magisterial chair I have nothing official to communicate, but, unofficially, I have a case to Inform you of in which I am warmly, deeply interested; a case wherein the lives of ftbout sixty of our fellow-belnga are interested, and who depend upon the exertions of those hiflug the power to MTt them from death The toll owing narrative of fact*, to far as I hare learned them, may be depended on; a full aad perfect narrative ! am not able to giy.- you, net baring *? * Seen any Of the unfortunate sufferers. It appears that, r about toe 18th t December. nine men, five wojaen. ana two Indians, in the employ of rapt Mutter, left what is called Raid's party of eminent*, wbo have been JeUin- a ed in the mountain* hy the snow, with the Intention of ^ reaching thin settlement, driven to, th'? 00"r"?.',n. n certain death which awe ted them In the mountains jf They started, iu a manner of speaking, tI 910ns (one of the men baring only two pouud. of beef), " and. as you will understand, on foot, the snow being P thain wImrti tli?v wortf too ftdt dwp. A I?W dftjl MMir w"ds two of the men became so weak that they oon ?' eluded U, turn back These two, It U supposed, perish- h ed The rest endeavored to struggle on a while, every * hour beholding them getting weaker and u? < at last they were obliged to throw away the blankets which they oarried to shield them from the piercing & I oold which, in those regions, is Intense. At what time F they got entirely out of provisions 1 am unable to say; but in the midst of their suflerlngs a snow storm caiue K ' on, which lasted three days and nights; and during the a whole of that time they were without fire, and, aa far as H I haye understood, without food. During these three . dreadful days and nights they sat huddled together in the snow, their heads resting upon their knees, exposed a! to the pitiless storm Ureat Uod! who can imagine the ai sufferings of these helpless, houseless beings at that n time, without food and without fire '?no prospect be- g fore them but death, and that death the moat horrible tl which can fall to the lot of man ! P After the storm ceased, they succeeded in getting fire, and again endeavored to pursue their pathless course . through the newly-fallen snow. Whether any of the party died previous to this 1 oannot say; but, if not, h death was there hovering fearfully over them Again " they camped? " and each sate sullenly apart, . Gorging himaeif in gloom : no love was left; , All earth was but one thought, and that waa death, ? lUlUltfUlBbV >UU lll|lVtiVlM. ?uvt ?u? m Of famlns fed upon all entrails. Men Died, and their bona* war* tomblaaa aa their flssh? " Tha meagre by the meagre war* davomrad. . Bvaon. ' Yei. (tern neoesslty, and that love of life whloh even sufferings the most Intense oaunot vanquish, compelled Hum: to devour their dead. n Let me close this tale of horror. Suffloe it to say, that seven out of the sixteen reached thia settlement, forty miles above me?five women and two men. The rest t died at different times, and slz'sf them became lood for ( the living. The two Indians, who bal been sent there eailv in the season by Capt. Sutter, with provisions, were ' the last that died, and they likewise were eaten, with the exception of their heads. Thoae who escaped J arrived with hardly sufficient clothing to cover their ! nakedness, their olothea being nearly burnt from their ' backs by keeping so oloso to their fires, and most of ' them have tneir feet badly frozen. They were one month on the road, the distance travelled being only ( about one hundred and ten milea. They report those remaining in the mountains still alive by eating the bullock hidaa, and being on short allowanoe, may nave ? provisions up to the middle of next month. ' Mr Kern, Capt. Sutter, Mr. MoKinisty and myself, e are doing all wi' can to raise men to go the assistance of v those in the mountains, and have pledged ourselves to pay each man three dollars per day from the time they start until they return, provided the emigrants themselves should not be able to pay. We likewise hold our B selves reponslble for the provisions, at the same time we j feel confident that our government will be willing to pay all the oxpenses incurred In such a case aa this, and we a know that there is not one of our fellow-citizens but h who is willing to aid and assist us, in saving the lives of 0I those helpless women and children. | M IIy the Jd of February, I thinn about iourteen D; men will be able to start, which will be nearly every j able-bodied man in this vicinity, and I would urge the al propriety of calling a meeting of the inhabitants of 0I Verba fiuena. and from among them endeavor to raise about twenty able bodied men to torin a second party to go te their assistance. as the men who are going from ol here will not be able to go back. Capt. Hull will like- n, wise, undoubtedly, exert all his influence and authority . in furthering such an undertaaiog. P' You will excuse this hasty bketch of their sufferings, as 1 have not time to be more explicit, i leave hereto- *' morrow, on foot, for the starting point, distant forty ^ miles, to bring on and complete every thing for the expedition . You will oblige me by making this communicction as IB public as possible, as I wish every one to know the situation of these unfortunate people, in order that it may w stir them to exertion in their behalf. ,, I r main, yours, respectfully, (Signed) JOHN SINCLAIR. We informed our readers a few days since of it the result ol the expedition, and do not consider it necessary to repent whut Wf th^n published. o< ? gi Naval Affaiks.?We were yesterday made to say that Commander McKenzie was a Commo- h dore. We were made to say so by the types, but in no other way. We love to be accurate, n and hence this paragraph. " Steamship Cambria arrived at Halifax on b her way to Liverpool, on the afternoon of the 3d J inst. She had been detained by the fog. Vermont Election.?The annexed lettet liom 1 our attentive correspondent, gives us the probable result of the election held in Vermont on 1 Tuesday, the 7th inst.:? Woodstoc k. Vt., Sept 8, 1847. f, In the few towns heard from there if) a small net whig loss on the popular vote, but a net whig gain of seven of the Representative* heard from In this county. There ? is no choice of Governor by the people, as has been the u ease in this State for some years past. That there will be a whin majority in both Senate and House, as hereto- | fore, there can be no doubt, and ot course an election of t whig State officers, ns heretofore The whig majority on ) joint ballot, last year, was some rising of 30. I Sporting Intelligence. ? Covkif., L. I.?On Monday, Lady Suf- J folk and James K. Polk, the fastest couple in the known ] world, contend for a proprietor's purse of $400. and from ' the interest in the affair, already manifest in the sport- J ing circles, we anticipate the greatest attendanoe it the j < entreville that has been seen on a race track since the ' famous match between Fashion and Peytona. Kvery J sporting man in this vlciuity is on the qui vivr, and the | betting is runniog high. At the present writing, It ap- r pears to be about even. It was reported, a few days since, that pigeon* were I so numerous in New Jersey and Long Island, io the 1 neighborhood of New York, that their weight actually ^ broke the limbs of the trees on which they alighted, and j. that there never was a better chance for sport. No sooner was the announcement made, than many of our citi- k zens. armed and equipped, as the law directs, proceeded ' across the river ''on dreadful deeds intent," leaving business and all the cares of life behind them. Awuy they went with sacks, bags ami baskets in which to carrv the dead, but judge of their mortification in finding S that ?carcely a pigeon was to be seen. Atone time 111'- . teen of these sportsmen might be seen crossing fences ? and ditches in quest of game, but not a feather did they Q see. They held a consultation, we are informed, and arrived at the conclusion that they were gold and done a brown. t City Intelligence Tut: Weather.?The thermometer at 1J o'clock M. yesterday, stood as low as 03 degrees In Wall street. It stood at the same hour at the Northern Hotel, foot of ' 1 ouruanui PirfOl, aw uegrttrn i uo unv niunru niMiit what winterish, and particularly no at thin Kewon of the year, to "the oldest inhabitant " We expect that Ike fall weather will soon eet in, and it will be welcomed in this city by all. Pearl. Hose ComrANv, No. 38.?We had the pleasure of seeing yesterday, the new und iiplendid apparatus hose, cart. &tc., belonging to thin excellent company, and we were much gratified to observe the taste displayed by the artist?in accordance with the design and guggested by the members?in orna meating and fitting up the carriage belon|ing to the company. The carriage in heavily plated with silver, and gilt in the most costly Btyle. Two magnificent stained glass lumps are attached to it, and add considerably to the appearance of the superbly executed carriage. The Pearl Hone Company in composed of twenty-five active members. who ail reside in thedistrict in which they perform duty. They ruHtain a high reputation. aud are always found at their post. Pt'nt.ic Schooi. Examination.?The examinations of the various ward and public schools, by the county su perintendent. are rapidly progressing. During the present week be visited the sixth ward school, and expressed himself highly gratified at the result. It is but due to the male department of school No ft, City Mall Place, to say that the promptitude aud deoision with whioh the children auswered, and the order and disoipllne which was maintained, elicited from the county superintendent, officers, and visiters, the highest commenda lions New Haw* and flpsifrnrir.ld Raii.soad?Theususl attention wsi paid us last evening by our friend, Mr Cloyes, conductor of the New IUv*nroad. Collins thc Ibi?h Comedian. ? Berford k Co , No '1 A at or House, have Just nubllshed an excellent likeness of Colllna, the Irish Comedian Brooklyn City Intelligence. Fmr.-A Are broke out yesterday morning Id the barn of a milkman named Mulligan, in Bond *treet. where ther* were a number of oows and horses (tabled, and which was entinly consumed together with a horse and cow It was no doubt the work of an incendiary AnoTiiicH Km?: ?Another Are broke out on Friday night, in the jewelry store of Mr. Lowe, In Fulton street. It wa< subdued before much damage was done CkVKLTr to Animal* ?Two German butcher*,named i hristian Ryder and Jacob Rule, were arrested yester day for rruelly tretting a cow They were required to give bill for their appearmce at the next Court of Oyer and Terminer Polick -A man named Gabriel Sprawl wan sentenced to ?ix months In the county jail for assaulting and beating hi* wife lie was several time* up for the same offence, and ha* at length received hi* de?ert? Franols Madden, who mi arrested c?n a charge of breaklbg open a letter and attracting therefrom $A#, wan examined this morning, and It appealing that the letter wa* partly intended for hi* perusal. he wa* discharged The Coroner ha* not been calicd on to hold an Inquest for upward* of a week There were four Are* at Cincinnati on Saturday week, which consumed the machine card manufactory of Mr Wm Brown, the Lafayette brewery and It* content*, including about 10 >,000 hu*bel* of barley; the extensive sawmill and planing establishment of Messrs Robert and Henry I'ace, and several other house* The Haw mill wa* Insured for $3000; lo** double that amount. There wa* partial liuuranoe on the brewery; lose very heavy. - ? Theatrical ud MmIwI. Pabb Thuibi-Mr Fornat appeared laat night M Lylmeae, in the tragedy of" Jack Cad*; or, tlM Kentiah tabellioo.'' There vu a full boiiM, ud the play waa well eceived. To-morrow night Mr. Collins comaaanoaa hia ngsgement. aud there is erary reaaon to believe that he 'ill be a* successful as his great talent, hia irresistible | umor, deserves that he should be. ila will appear in two < incus First as Mr. MoShane in the oomedy of the Nervous Man," and afterwards as Te<<dy Maiowney in 1 m comedietta of " Teddy the Tyler." In each of the 1 leces Mr. ' will introduce a popular Irish song. We < re sure the friends of this excellent comedian will oome nt on the evening of hia first appearanoe, and make | lin feel that, for a certainty, ha ia surrounded by thoae j ho appreciate him. Chatham Thbatbe.?We are pleased to learn,aa we ] ave no doubt the publlo will be, that Mr. Nfanagtr 1 letoher, of the Chatham theatre, haa effected a re-enigement with Miss Clarke and Mr. Waloott, two of the < lost favorite aotors on the New York stage. They will 1 ppear to-morrow evening in two pieces?first in's drama of " Victorine, or the Bream of Life,' > and ( rterwards in the '-Tompkins' Blue." Therewill be other 1 musenients besides these pieces, for we perceive that the autioal drama of the "Floating Beaoon, or the NatureIan Wreckers," will be performed, and that between \ lese several pieoea, Miss Deloralne and Mr. Yatea will i erform a grand fancy danoe and a hornpipe. I Castuk Garden ?This fine retort for amusement will e opened this evening for a sacred conoert, which will e quite attractive. The celebrated operatio oratorio, U nuovo Mose," (the new Moses.) by Rossini, will be ung by the entire oompany, including Signorina Teesco, Signora Rainierl, eto. To thia will be added a eautlful duet executed by Lulga Vita and Pletro No- ] elli. The pleoe la selected from Donlietti's opera of Linda d'Chamounlx," which la itaelf a translation from French drama oalled "La Oraoe'de Dieu," (the Grace f God.) With inch an attraction as the singers of the tallan company, this vast amphitheatre will be rowded. Palmo'i Over a Houje.?There was no performance X Palme's last evening, much to the disappointment of nany of the admirers of the Ravels; but to-morrow here will be ? series of amusements, which we have no loubt will attract one of the largest houses of the seaion. (iabriel will appear in the farce entitled " The rhree-faoed Frenchman" in our language, in which he performs five characters, The danoe dt corde will folow, and the laughable pantomime will be the oonoludng piece. There will also be several amusing danoes performed. The Pedee Optra Troupe.?The Pedee opera troupe ire so wall pleased with the success thej received last veek, that they have deoidvd upon remaining here a hort time longer, and will perform every evening next reek at the Apollo Rooms, in Broadway. On Mondav vening they promise to entertain in the best style ail rho may attend. Ortninu op the Circus.?The equestrian season will ommence, on Monday evening, by the opening of the owery Amphitheatre, under the management of John 'ryon, who has done mors to elevate this speoles of musement than many of his contemporaries. The house as been thoroughly repaired and beautified, and will imfortably seat 2000 persons. The company engaged is lid to be very seleot, embracing some of the most prolinentand popular performers?Uossin among the rest, be poor manager has seen some rough weather of late, nd we hope his present undertaking will be a prosperous ae. Society Liiirarv.?Slgnor Blitz commences a series r entertainments here on Monday evening next. His acromantic illusions appear almost incredible; his raidlty of motion and imperoeptibility of removing any ?? ?i. u- k.. ,1.k. tu.. re, and appears improbable to tbe mind. We are in>rmed be will exhibit a variety of new matters in tbe lack art. He is an excellent ventriloquist, holding oonsrration with a variety of imaginary objects; and his nitations of birds, insects, &o., are very amusing. Mechanics' Hall ?Yankee Hill and Dr. Valentine ill give comio entertainments at Mechanics' Hall, roadway, every evening this week, commencing to lorrow evening Between Yankee stories, curious >eeches, and comic delineations, a very pleasant evenig can be enjoyed at the above Hall. Barney Williams.?This young and popular Irish unedian leaves for the West on Monday. He is eniged at Rochester, Albany, and Buffalo. He will reirn and play a farewell engagement here, after which s will proceed to Pittsburg, Cincinnati, and New Orans. where he last year acquired such theatrical fame ideed. his rioh brogue And continual flow of good hulor will always create for him a host of friends. We 'ish him every success Melodeon.?White's troup of serenaders, who have een playing to crowded houses every night at the above lace, will perform, on Tuesday evening next, at Saraoga. Virginia Serenaukrh.?This tioupt of Negro Mintrels continue for one week more, at the Minerva Rooms (roadway, after whioh they will proceed to Philadelphia M'lle Blangy had a fine benefit at the Walnut street "heatre, Philadelphia, on Friday night. Madame Bishop's conoert at Boston, on Thursday vening, is reported as having given the greatest satis tcuon. bum wan ill give anotuer last evening. Mr. Dempster wan announced tor his second mimical oiree at the Masonic Temple, last evening. lie is an ibual wonderfully successful. Mr. and Mrs. Seguln, and their trnu/ir of singers volinteered their services at the Theatre Royal, Montreal he 9th inst., on the occasion of the benefit of Charles till, Stage Manager. The Paris correspondent of Boston Jitlna writes Aug. Bth " Professor Kisley is equally successful in luring .he pnblic into the Varietes, though the thermometer iverages 86 ; the etherial grace of his sons, as they exesute their itartling feats with that free joyousness to peculiar to them, drawing loud peals of applause. The force they exhibit astonislief, but it ii the ' poetry of motion' that charms, coming as it does, as if it waa a lource of enjoyment, in which the trio trust to their mpulses instead of a set performance, and were directed iy tho?e impulses to the classically beautiful. The Prorssor will leave Havre on the 31st in the French steamer or New York, taking with him thw best wishes of hip European friends, with a goodly portion of cash,1 and a itook of presents that throw Tom Thumb's gifts far into he shade Among theui is a casket, at least fifteen uobes square, ornamented with precious stones, and its rays are filled with the moat valuable jewelry. What rould Iw equally.precious to me, Is an album, in whioh nany noted personages have Inscribed their tributes of raise." HUH Boxr Jlmrricaine is attracting all the young fashionaie? (of Paris) to day exhibitions in the circus, where Ir. Kay, of Boston. and Capt. Ktting. of New York, nt-to in true pugilistic style, waited upon by bottle olders. &c. Yesterday an unfortunate French profesur challenged Kay, out, after some hard punching, ave in There is also a son of Cribb's who spars with ^ay,butas Englishmen are forbidden by law to box In 'ranee, (since one killed a Frenchman at Boulogne.) he gures in the bills as M. Latols Amateurs, (I am not ne myaelf,) say that he delivers his (blows) right awkrardly' though .he plants his left heavily, and jumpn way wllh great dexterity, coming up to the (scratch rith true pluok. Police Intelligence* hn/tortant Jlrrtsl of Counterfeiltri.?Some few nonths ago. officer Norris,one of the chief's aids, arrest >d in this city a man by the name of Trueman F. Young, >u a charge of passing counterfeit money upon various itorukeepers, and indictments were found thereon, >ut he wan subsequently admitted to bail by Judge Kdnonds, and liberated from prison, since which time be las been following up hit old business in Boston, where, >n Thursday last, he was detected in passing another >atch of new counterfeit notes on the eaatern Uanks, amounting to near $400. However, previous to hisarrest. >fflcer Norris was at Boston, and " spotted" Young to he marshal, Mr. Frauds Tookey, who kept his eye on ill Young's movements, which resulted in his being :aught In the act of pawing the spurious money; anil a urge quantity having been found on hid person. Young Drcame alarmed, and finding himself foul, told who hi* sonfederatea were in New York, consequently upon thin information Mr. Tookey started for thia city, arriving un Friday last, made known his business to the chief of polioe and enquired for oflioer Norris, but he being ahsent on business, the chief despatched officers Heed and Van Uiser, with Mr. Tookey to make the arrests. They prooceded forthwith to Williamsburgn When a short distance from the ferry they came to n house occupied by Krastns Bonney. whom Ithey found up to his elbows in huxinens, altering and manufacturing counterfeit bank bills. On the bed in the room laid several pieces of glass, tho size or a bank bill, on which was laid to dry the bad bill, with the name of one bank erased with a preparation, In order to print in the name of another bank, and thus oomplete the counterfeit On searching the premises a large amount of bills were lout d in sheets, together with three steel plates handsomely engraved, and a quautlty of bills executed all ready for passing, amounting In all to near eight thourand dollars. The f llowing persons were eubsequt ntly arrested on suspioion of beiug connected with Bonney in mauufacturiug and uassing spurious money Heldon Braynard. broker. No. 81 Wall street, and his son Thomas L Braynard. Hannibal Bonney, (brother to hrastus) and Oeorge Ainsworth, all of whom were committed by M >yor Brady for a turlher hearing The latter parties we understand will be examined on Monday, and without evidence is brought to implicate them clearly with Bo ney. thev will be liberated from custody The above particulars are as near as oould be obtained yesterday? to-d >y we may be able to get more ; if to, we shall give them in Monday's Hirnlil Mad me lirtirll ? This woman is still confined In the city I'rison, being ui able to procure the requisite amouut of bail, In order to ensure her attendance at court for trial. Joseph F. Cook, of Newburgh, the individual who was indloud by thegraud jury on the same churge, through the application of Mr Tomllmton, (his counsel, the amount of bail demanded by the court tor his appearance, was reduced from $10.0im> to $6,000, but up to last night he wan unable to procure that amount, consequently, be whs still detained in custody Frtit Latcrny ?A woman called Margaret Ooggin was arrested yesterday by a pol cenian. on a charge of robbing L)r Trophi g*n. while in blsVoploy, of a pair of corsets worth $>3 Justice Drinker looked her up for trial. Late on Thursday night fire war. discovered Issuing from the cellar of the building on the south east cornet of Third and Pine streets, owned by Mr. Henry 8tagg It waa soon extinguished and the damage sustained by the building can be repaired for a few hundred dollars The pastry cook and candy shop of Mr Frats, on the first floor, received the most injury, and the stock was destroyed. It was partly covered by insurance The second story was occupied as lawyers' offices, and some of their book* were badly damaged by the water.?St. Louii, Hey , Sept. 4. 1 Hrtyow toUltlgtBM. CiLiRMi roe lirTMui.-l). lath Hunday after Trinity?Emb?r Week. 16, 17, 18. Ember Day* 19. 10th Sunday after Trinity. 91. St. Matthew, UmAmm tla. 9# 17tb Sunday altar Trinity. 3?. St. Mlehael F ud ell Angel*. . The corner stone of St. Mary'g ohureh, Portsmouth R. * I., was laid by the Rt Rer. Bishop Heosbaw.on Thursday the J4 inst , id the presence of a numerous MsemblagH J t>f persons from Newport and the surrounding oouutry g ReT Samuel Hutching, for some years an able aud 0 luceessful missionary of the Amerioan Board in India has received and aooepted a unanimous oall from the y shurch of South Brook field. Mass. p The receipts at Castle Garden on Monday evening *' the 30th inst., will be devoted to the aid of the orphans, n la Prlno* street. ^ The ladle* of the Mariners' Family Industrial Society purpose to bold a Fair la aid of the roads of the Sooiety, larly In the month of November. d The sixty- thtift annual oonventloa of the diocese of ? New York, wlU enable in St. John's Chapel, In the ::ity af New York, on Wednesday, 39th Sept. 1847, f being the feast of St. Michael aad all angels, at 10 o'- , slock, A. M. ? The Catholic almanac for 1847 lays that the number ? af priests la the Uaited State* is eight hundred and tl thirty-four, being an accession of ninety-eight in one n year ; and also that there are 812 ohurobes. 73 of 1 whioh were erected during the past year. In addition to fi this number, there are 677 stations visited by clergy- o men, but as yet without any commodious place of wor- a hip. The Prop. Catholique eontradiots the report that. M. ? Basin's consecration was to have taken plaoe on the 8th " inst. It says, the day is not probably flied. fl The see of Hartford is transferred to Providence,R. I., t; by sanction of the Holy See. t! The five priests attacked by yellow fever, taken in the ii discharge of their duties amoDg the infected, at New Or- tl lean*, are already better. Two other* have, however, been attacked, and are ill. At a recent publio meeting oalled for the purpose, after a free Interchange of lentlment, It was resolved to ?a . aa<ia?i/l af PolnAa^AVl V T and a committee were appointed to carry out the reiotlon. consisting of Dr. Maclean, J. Van Oeventer, W. R. Murphey, W. 8. Burke, Ralph Oullck, Dr. Alexander, Jr., and F.. Theodore Sohenok. The Rev. Mr. Hill write* from Athena, under date of 19th June, that all oonneoted with the mission were in tolerably good health, with the exception ot Mrs. Hill, who contemplated a short absence from Athens, with the hope of regaining strength. The missions in Western Africa and in China, are in great want ot more missionaries. The return of disabled laborers from Afrloa, renders It all-important to strengthen the hands or those who remain, lest the fruit < which they are now beginning so plainly to reap, should be blighted and lost. The mission at Shanghai Is full of enoouragement. and in addition to other most favorable indications, the providence of Ood is making the path of duty every day morn manifest, by providing for this mission an ample supply of funds. VUniveri says that the Emperor Nicholas has just gent to the Patriarch of Constantinople a chalice, a book of the Gospels adorned with stones, and other rieh ornaments, to the value of a million Turkish piastres. This is but one of a series of like gifts In other quarters, whioh the Emperor is distributing for some purpose not yet made known. Mrs. Farwell, of Cambridge, recently deceased, left 11 her property, about $30,000, to the Baptist Board of Missions, and the Newton Theological Seminary. It iB estimated that she and her husband, also deceased, gave $100,000 to benevolent objects during their lives. The new Presbyterian church in Thirteenth street, between the sixth and seventh avenues, was dedicated to the servioe of God last Sunday morning. The General Convention of the Episcopal Church whioh meets trienuially in the month of October, is omposed of the House of Bishops, consisting of all the diocesan and miFsionary Bishops in the United States, and of the House of Clerical and Lay Deputies, consisting of four olergymen and four laymen from each diocese. It legislates for the American church within the limits ( of the United States, but can make no alteration in the constitution, or in the liturgy and offloes of the church, unless me hhiuh nas oeen auopieu in one convention, g mil submitted to all the diocese*, and afterwards adopt- t sd in another conyention. The next Convention meets r in New York on the first Wednesday in October, 1847. On the 25th ult., Mr. John Agnew Crawtord wu ordained to the ministry, and installed pastor of the Reformed Presbyterian churches of Milton and Washinglonville, Pa. Rev. Daniel Temple, late missionary of the A. B. C. F. M , for twenty-three years at Malta and Smyrna, was installed as pastor of the Presbyterian church at Kast Vienna, a village in the town of Phelps, in Western New York, on the 24th of J une last. The Rev. I. Jennings was installed as pastor of the 1st Congregational churoh in Stamford, Conn., on the 1st of September. Clerical Changes.?The Rev Robert S. Howland having received an unanimous oall to the rectorship of the Church of the Holy Apostl> s, in this city, aud having accepted the same, will enter upon the discharge of his duties on Sunday next, 12th inst. The Rev. T. B. Fairchild, trom Lawrenceburgh, to Lafayette, Indiana. The Rev D. H. Macurdy has resigned the parish of St. James the Less, near Philadelphia, the resignation to take effect upon the 30th of Sept Inst. The Rev. J I'eterkin, owing to ill health, ban resigned his charge of St Mark's churcb. Frederick, Md. The Rev. Joseph Brewster to St. Paul's , church, Windbam, Conn The Rev. Joshua Peterkin Las ( connected himself with Landon Female Institute. The Rev. N. P. Tiliinghurst, iormerly of the diocese or Virginia, has accepteda call to the reotorship of St Michael's, Marblebead, Mugs. The Rev. L. L. Holden has entered upon his duties as rector of St. John's. Cuyohoga Falls, Summit co., Ohio. The Rev. Mr. Franklin-of New Jer- j ney, to St. John's, East Boston,Mass. Law Intelligence. United States District Court?Before Judg* I Betts? The United Stair? vi. The Bark Chancellor, fc. ?This case was resumed yesterday morning, and three I witnesses examined, amongst whom were Commander | Dell, OI me I orilwwil) iroui Wliunr itini.iiij,sujr wo uuu i the following extract:?' 1 sailed in October, 1844; wan i Commander of the ship Yorktown, and returned in 184H; 1 was employed the whole time in the suppression of the slave trade. I am acquainted with the manner in whiiili the trade is carried on on thecoast of Africa; some tims in December, 1845, I captured the brig"Pons," of Philadelphia, with eight hundred and ninety-seven slaves on board. The usual course for the persons engaged iu it. is to establish themselves at one point on the coast where the slaves can be obtained and conveniently shipped; a treaty is then made with a chief, who has the jurisdiction of that part of the country, for permission to I build barraooons, for which he is given a supply of arms and ammunition, which gives him an advantage, and renders him more formidable than the petty kings of the vicinity. When they make war they attack the villages and destroy all the old men and women, and generally the children under four or six years of age, the others are brought down and placed in the barracoons. This course is pursued on some part of the coast, on other parts a different course is pursued. The negroes arc brought from a distance in the interior. On thi> southern coast in particular, they art; used as beasts of burden of the country ; they bring down gum copal, ebouy, ivory, &c , which are sold to honest traders, and the negroes themselves placed in the barracoons and sold to the slave dealers. Along that part of the coast, near Oallenos, Cape Mount, and New "Sisters, they are sent on board ship handcuffed ; on other parts of the coast they are put on board ship without irons. Those on board the i'ons were not ironed. They are generally taken from the baracoons to the ship in large canoe<*. managed by Kroomen. The canoes will carry .'>0 or 60 lias heard that a cargo of slaves was shipped at Cape Mount Oallenos. The Tons was a fair trader at 0 o'clock in the morning, and at 8 o'clock the same evening sailed with a cargo of slaves. At the slave stations they have a great many men employed, so that the whole charaoter of the vessel enn be changed In a few hours, formerly barracooi.i were within two or three miles of most of the rivers; but sinoe the British have burnt down some of the stations, they are further in the iuterior. That part of the coast, north and south of (Jailenos and Cape Mount, and north and south eastward of Monrovia, are the parts particularly watched, because they are the points from which the slave trade is carried on. In December, 1844, the bark Atalanta sailed from Cape Mount with a cargo of four hundred slaves. The Atalanta was for a long time known as an honest trader on the coast, and was considered above susploion. A few days before she sailed she was boarded by a British man of-war, and her papers Inspected, after which she anchored at Cape Mount, took In the slaves, and soon alter passed under the range of the British man-of-war's guns, who had a few days before allowed her to pass as the honest trader It was soon after ascertained that she was sold to Capt Carnot. A slave deck is made of lumber; it can be laid in a few hours; no planing or grooving is neoessary; it may be laid without saw or hammer. While in the barracoons the slaves are subsisted on rice; after they are shipped, a pound of rioe and a pint of watar are allowed each man per day The Court adjourned before the examination of Capt. Bell was finished. upfited States Marshal's Office^ 8ept. 11.? C/m>? ot {jounttrj riling ? i.eouaru Ainsworui wan arrested thii morning, under a warrant from one of the United states (onimU?ioners, on a charge of having punned a gold quarter eagle, purporting to be of the value of $2 50, on Mr Kdward H Plum, groeer, of Allen street, oo Thursday I ant. He was committed for examination Supreme Court, Sept. 11?Present, Justice* Cady, MoCoun.and Hurlbut ?The general calendar was taken up this moraing, and proceeded with as far as No. 48. t Common Pleas?In Banco, Sept. 11.?Dteiiiont?Wm C. Si rbhins adt. J a mm Donaldson.?Report oon.irmeil with costs Prtcr C. PoiUon v?. Samutl C. M'ller, et all.?New trial denied Court of General Seisioni?Sept. llth.?Before Recorder Scott, and Aldermen Dod and Hpofford John i McKenn, Ksq., District Attorney ?At the opening ot ' the oourt this morning. Charles Brown, Indicted with i Thomas (iookin, alias Baker, tor forgery In the second degree, In having in their possession a considerable amount of counterfeit bank bills, and attempting to utter the same, was placed at the bar for sentence, the prisoner having pleaded guilty to the indictment. The court sentenced Drown to seven years Imprisonment in th? State prison Oeerge Westiake. convicted of stealing about $15 from the till of his employer, Mr. S 3 Braiuard, of No 140 Dowery, was consigned to a cell in the Tombs for 3 days Patrick Martin, indicted for an assault and battery with intent to kill policeman Patterson of the 8d ward, pleaded gulltv to assault and battery only Plea re ceived. and the accused sentenced to six months Imprisonment In the penitentiary. Court or Arpeals, Sept 10.?Fort, appellant.v* Bard et ai.. respondent*?No. 10 J Rhoades and S NtOr^n-, counsel tor respondents moved to dlsn>l?s the appeal la this cause; O. Clark and N Hill. Jr , opposed the motion; held under advisement Burokle et al , exrs. kc , plIM In error, vs. Luce. deft. In error?J. A. Spenoer, counsel for deft in error, moved that this cause be put upon the font of the calendar, as npon the notice of botn parties; granted Mr. Reynold! reituned bU open1 lng argument la No. 14, Aflhlra ofLa Plata. Montevideo, July 10, 1M7. Vou havs, ere this UU data, nw by the English and 'rench papers that those powers had sent to thia oowiry the moat noble Lord Howton and Count Waleakey, o have a email chat with Row*. (Prealdent of the Argentine Republic,) hoping that with high flown lanu?gf. liii[tglt-ii with soft soap, to wool his eyea and exIt* Ins vanity te that extent that they could get him to leld to all their propositions, however absurd But, oor men, they have to return, as did Ousley, J)efindla, aad Hood, and tell their respective governlents that they could do nothing with him; that he was etermined to have his rights. On their arrival here they would not have anything to o with Oribe, looking upon him as the general of Kosas, ut since Kosas has sent them about their business, they ave opened a correspondence with Oribe, and wished to rrange an amnesty for six months; but 1 am told he iformed them he did not wish to have anything ta o with them?that they were in a business they knew othingabout, and had nothing to do with. The rupture 'ill ruin many. The blockade is now to be vigorous ; tierefore, all business men In Buenos Ayres and this city lust suspend operations for six or eight months to come 'here are but few hides here, and there are none oomiog ?m up the river. The French have taken some forty r more vessels, caught running the blockade, and there re many in Bnenos Ayres unaDle to get out of port. Mow this question will be ended, none can tell; but ertain it is that for six long months more we have got a wait to hear from Europe. I have just seen an officer rom the Minister of War's office who tells me there is o amnesty, and that he has given orders to generals of be lines to be prepared at any moment for hostilities ; hus you will see we are completely humbugged. Fearig that, for a year at least, we are to be penned up in he city, 1 am, dear sir, yours respectfully, OLD OTSEOO. Affair* in CentrsU America. [From the New Orleans Picayune, Sept. 3 ] We have a file of the Obitrver and Onzettt, published ,t Belize, Honduras, to the 14th of August. From the aper of the latest date we extraot the following lnteligence touching Guatemala. Apprehensions have been elt in some quarters touching Ihe interference of thin lew Republic in the war with M exioo. There is nothing n the following to justify fears We have received letters and papers from Ouatemala ? ft... oath ?lt ln/,ln.l<u finri In fha* nt 1 h? Oth, the following In relation to the decree of the 31st ilaroh. On the Joth of Jane there wore concluded and igned the treaties of friendship, commerce and naviga ion with Oreat Britain and the Hanseatic cities of Lu>eo, Bremen, and Hamburg; and by them the Republic if Guatemala is recognized as a sovereign and indepenlent nation. This step realizes already In part the great views which ha government had in promulgating the solemn revoluion of that memorable day, as one of the principal moires for deciding on that measure waa to acquire the lapaelty of entering into relations with foreign nations, ind to afflanoe them by means of treaties. There will oilow, and we hope will be quiokly conoluded, that which 9 already Initiated with France. The good result of this .ffair, without doubt, is owing to the favorable disposiions of the dlplomatio agents, their adhesion to their lountry, and their respeot to the government. Costa Rica Is also endeavoring to " go alone,1' as a ?<> iarate and independent republic; her Constitutional ^ongress was installed as far back as the first of May. The Belieze paper gives a favorable aooount or the lepubllo and her President, Senor Castro. We make an xtract from the Observer and Gazette, with a slight erbti correction: The idea of the administration of Costa Rica already appears sufficiently clear?that of elevating it to the auk to whioh its favorable circumstance call it, an dea whioh wo cannot do less than applaud as the most iroper, and that which the precarious position in which tates of the anolent Republic of Central America have bund themselves since the dissolution of the federal empact, most imperiously demands. For the rest, the treaties have nothing onerous in hem, and there has been endeavored to avoid in thein ihat might clash with unenlightened opinions or prejulices. In conformity with modern policy, they are adusted according to the principles of reciprocity, and o equality and justice ; without any particular concesions or exemptions, because the Government on these natters observes a principle neither to graAt nor ask >rivileges. The results begin to confirm that the object of the nated act?that it may bring to oar beloved country he degree of prosperity and aggrandizement which re should desire for it, and to which it is called by its nany and varied elements, as yet soarcely seen and elt, but which, with time and order, an economical and lonslderate administration will know how to devalope. Movements of the People. The anniversary of the battle and victory of Moateey, is to be celebrated on the 24th inst. at Harrlsburg. 'a , at whioh time and place a State meeting is called or the purpose of bringing out an interchange of sentinent upon the subject of the nomination and election oi Jen. Taylor to the presidency in 1B4H. and for the adopion of such measures as shall tend towards the aocom)llshment of that end At the meeting of the delegates to the Illinois State Constitutional Convention, favorable to the movement >f electing Gen. Taylor as our next PreMdnnt. (which neeting. it will be recollected, was held at Springtlold oo :he evening of the 30th ult) Col. E. 0. Baker, late h member of Congress trom Illinois, and more recently well known as commanding a regiment of Illinois volunteers in Mexico, " addressed the meeting, In one of those soul-stirring speeches for which he is so remarkable. Hi proceeded in a plain, sensible, narrative style, to hold up. in bold relief, the strong points of character of General Taylor, and gave reason heaped upon reason why the people, irrespective of party should support him for President The speaker happily contrasted the capabilities and glorious deeds of Taylor, with those of other (ienerals, and showed him up, not only a great military captain, but also a great and good man?not only capable of fighting great battles, but fitted to wear the civic wreath. He was for Taylor, because great occasions call for great men to guide the helm of State, when mere party considerations should be lost sight of?should be merged in the patriotic determination to stand by. and support the great interests of the country. We want, said he, a man for President who will calm the violence of party, and advance the public good- -the peaoe, prosperity and happiness of the people of this great nation If Oen. Taylor wa.3 entirely opposed to him, he would prefer him to any good sort of a second-rate man with whom he entirely concurred If, said he, we elect Taylor. we eleot a man whose most prominent fault is his wilful, perverse, persevering obstinacy in doing right, and In promoting justice. Ha concluded In a dazzling and brilliant flash of genuine, soul-stirring, and heart-probing oratory, which it defied the pen of the readiest writor to portray." Brig Oen. Brooke, with his aids, left New Orleans on the 2u inst, for Pasoagoula. The General has been for several months in command of the southwestern military district. Mrs Onn MeCnmb was in PhiladelDhlaon Fridav. Commodore Stookton wag expected to arrive at St Louis I aft week. When Gen. Kearney left Monterey, the Commodore expected to be ready to start In fifteen days The result of the Congressional election in Memphis (Tenn ) is that Stanton (dem ) is elected, making the delegation stand as it stood in the last Congrrss?namely, tlx democrats and five whins.?Mobile Herald. Dr. James B. Rogers, of Philadelphia, was on Tuesday last elected Professor of Chemistry in the University of Pennsylvania, in the place of Dr. Robert Hare, resigned. The Senate of Indiana Is again equally divided, this being the third occurrence of the kind within the laat four years. In the House the Whig majority is from four to six. The harvesting of rice has now generally commenced on the Savannah river, and the new crop has begun to come into market at Savannah. The whig majority en joint ballot in the Kentucky legislature is 34. A meeting of the members of the bar of the county oj Erie, at which Millard Fillmore presided, was held at the Law Library Room in the oity of Buffalo, on the morning of the ?th inst., for the purpose of paying a tribute of respect to the memory of Latham A Burrows, Jr.. Esq, deceased, a young and talented lawyer of the oity of Buffalo. (Jen. McKay, of N. C., the able chairman of the committee of ways and means: Hon. M. Hoffman, naval officer, and Hon. W. W. Vvoodworth and Hon. W. J Hough, late M. C's, arrived in Albany on Friday. Mall Failures. [From the New Orleans Bulletin, Sept. '} ] The mail failed yesterday, from beyond Stockton. [From the Sullivan County Whig, Sent. 10 J For the last ten days, the malls from the East have been received very irregular at this office. There are several now due?four, we believe?from New York Saturday's Tribune is the last we have received- and bu! for the arrival of a single Herald amongst us this morning we should have been Without any late intelligence Our citisens very properly complain of this Irregularity and delay of the mails, and representationr ot these factr have been made to the New York Post Office and to the Department- but to no purpose. The fault, we under stand, is partly or wholly with the Railroad Mail Agent. who carelessly allow* our ami la to go on went to Honssdale, I'a H? In well paid for his services-getting a shIh 2t of (3.000 per year - anil in expected to perform his uty If the fault in hid altogether, he should be removed; at any rate, the evil should be remedied, and that right speedily. Cave Johnson'* mails are patterns of Irregularity. JKrom the Wilmington (N.C.) Commercial, Sept. !>.) The New Orleans mails due on Muuday, Monday antl Tuesday last, and yesterday, all failed to arrive at the proper time. The two former mails were received bj the Northern mail on Tuesday?the two last still deficient. I"ro,m Halifax and St. .ToH!?.*-Th?? steamer Admiral arrived at quarantine at 10 lant niirht, with 100 cabin and over 300 steerage passenger* The steerage passengers were generally In a good condition St*, however, who were sick, and who were nnable to give the requisite bonds, were retained ?t the Island By this arrival, Ht John papers to the 7th Inst, have been receivi-d They contain a serins of resolution* pissed at a meeting of citlxens called to take Into consideration the alarming Increase of Immigration to ' h v port These resolutions after adverting to the grea'ness of the increase, and the sickly condition 1 t tlie 'tnmlgrants, anticipate a horrible state of suffering among th?m during the approaching winter, and suggest that to prevent absolute starvation among th? immigrants. the people of St John themselves must submit te great privatlous '1 he resolutions aWocersnts the Irish landlords for shipping over cargoes of tenants in such a condition, and en?l with an appeal to the Home Government for relief, In the form of a grant, or otherwise . .. . .. . . , A passenger by the Admiral states that 8t John li overrun with Immigrants He also reporta that a colli sion had taken place between some of them and the cltlisns, In which one of the latter wa? killed, and on? other wounded. . The steamship Cambria,*ence 2d 5 A M , arrived at Halilkx, 3d la?t.,0 P. M.?Bfton Trevtlltr, 10Ik init. - . ; i l. f .?' 1 iMtkcr L?ttM htM 8wml Tiytor. HtiD^DMfm, Asmv or Occorawow, I Camp ku? Montersv, Aug. 3, 1847. ) 8i* :?Th? oopy of the resolutions recently passed In tb? city Of HaMgh, N. C., on the M of July, and which 5**,r* chatgad with commattlwUii to no, bM keen, # your letter, duly received. , , ?*? plsased to convey to the voters of tha^ district of M. C., my deep appreciation of the high honor they hare conferred upon me in their nomination. While I am ever willing to yield to the popular will, and serve the oountry in any capacity to which I may be freely and unanimously called, 1 may be permitted to say, that I U ,1?'.?' wuranee to believe that my abilities ore suited to tbe discharge of such responsible duties as rest upon the office of chief magistrate. My best efforts, however, will always be exercised in the oause of the country, in whatever position it may be mv fortune to be placed. ' Accept for yourself, sir, my best acknowledgments for the very courteous and flattering manner in which *ou were pleased to communicate these resolutions, and my wishes for your continued prosperity and healtlr I am, sir, with high respect, Your most obedient servant, Z. TAYLOR, Major General U. 8. A. Qeo W. Haywood, Esq., chairman late public meeting, Raleigh, N. C. A Murder.?A shocking murder was committed last evening in this city, ou the corner of Mr> Alexander and Clinton streets, in the south part of the oity. Michael Tevin had had some words with a man named Michael Walls, during the afternoon, and at about H o'clock Tevin went to his house, and calling him out, struck him several times with a large club or cart stake, killing him almost instantly. Tevin then retired, but returned soon after, when, finding the body lying upon the ground, it is said he stamped upon it. A woman recognized Tevin as the person who made the assault.? Coroner Osborn held an inquest upon the body, and brought in a verdict ot murder. The murderer has not yet been arrested?Albany Evening Journal, lOfA inst. From Nova Scotia anl? New Brunswick.? The Admiral arrived yesterday from St. John, I N. B , and by her we have St. John papers to the 7th I and Halifax to the 4th. Considerable exoitement appears to exist at St. John from tbe inoreaso of immlgraHnn nn.rtirtiila.plv nf fho nnnr Th? Admiral krniltfht MOO i here, most of them In good condition and able to take care of themselves. Six, however, who were not thought able to provide for themselves and could not give bonds, were retained at Deer Island to be sent baok.?Botton ? ___ ? French Boota._The Paris Boot and Shoe Emporium, corner ot Fulton and Nassau streets, opposite the Herald Office, is doing the belt business of any store in the line, to our knowledge, iu ihe city. Mr. Young makes the best quality of KrenTi calf sitcheil Boots to order for $< 5n, equal to those sold in the best (tores in Broadway for $6 or $7: no line < own make, for $3 JO, and warranted to give satisfaction. Boots, Shoes, Gaiters, fcc . he makes in the shortest notice, with the be*t assortment nf goods at the city. Call and see him, he will fit aud please you. Navigation of Uis Ohio Hlver. Placet. Time. State of Rivtr. Louisville.. . Sept. 4.. . .3 feet 10in. Cincinnati. . Sept. 4.. . .4 feet 6 in. falling. Wheeling... . Sept. 10. . .3 feet Bin. Plttaburg Sept. 7.. . .1 foot 3 in. MONEY MARKET, Saturday, Sept. 11 6 p. M. The stook market continue! very firm. Treasury Notes are steadily advancing. Many of the fancies are tending upward. At the first board Canton went up Farmers' Loan Morris Canal )i\ Pennsylvania 6't )4"; Treasury Notes 1; Reading Harlem fell off and Norwloh per cent. At the second board Pennsylvania 5's advanced per cent; Harlem 1; Norwich and Worcester \\ Canton Co. feU off Yt \ Reading HA Wall street bull went by the board to-day. The reoent fall in Norwich and other fanoies was more than h? could stand. There were reports current to-day in the street rela lire 10 several or our elty banks, and they gained to much currency, that bill-holders were somewhat alarmed. A run to some extent was made upon one or two, but It did not continue long. There 1s not the slightest foundation for these rumors, and the issues of eVery bank in the oity are as good m gold. There has not been muoU activity in foreign exchanges since the departure of the last steamer. Nex Wednesday is paoket day for the French steamer from this port, and the Caledonia from Boston. Quotations have advanced, and prime bills on London oannot bo obtained at less than eight and eight and a half per cent premium. Remittances will not be to any great extant at these rates, as they are higher than the state of trade between ihe two countries warrant. Foreign Exchanges. On London 108 a 108>? On Hamburg 15?* a 36 Pari* 5f26 ail'2i Bremen 7*X a 7'J Amsterdam 39% a 40 Domestic Exchanges. inston par a % di* Mobile Sp.checks ? a V dis 'hiladelphia... .|>ar a Mdis New Orleaus... par a >4 pm ialtiinore para ,'4 pm North Carolina.. I a li di* Richmond 1 1 l^dii Cincinnati 1 alKdis Charleston a 1 dis Louisville 1 a 1H dis Savannah X a 1 dis Nashville IK 2 dis Augusta 1 a l>*dis 81 Loui* >4 a 1 di* Columbus 1 a dis Detroit Ijtal dis B"<falo 1^* a ? dis Pittsburg X a ? dis &uoile(bk notes) j* a 1 dis Per Cent. Value. Amer. (cold, old..106 a 100)1 Carolui dolls. .1,03 a l,0G do do new.. 100 a 100)5 Kive francs... 93.1% * 91 Half dollars... par a 100V Doubloom... 16,' 0 a 16,50 Portuguese Bold. 100 a 100>4 do patriot.15,SO a 15,75 Spanish dollar*.. 103 a 105 Sovereign!... 4,8i a 4,17 do quarter!. 99)4 a 100 do light... 4,82 a 4,85 Vleaican dollar*. 100*4 a 100)4 Heavy guineas5,00 a ? do quarters. 99 a 100 Napoleons... 3,(3 a ? Treasury Notes. 4)4 a 4Vpm Uwcl'RRENt Money. Bo't at. S'ld at Bo't at. Sid at New Koclind... >4 dis par. Mobile, ?p pay'g I dis >4 dis Albany.Troy, Stc )?dis hi dii New Orleans... 1 dis >4 dia N.York country / dis)i dia Ohio 1)4 dis 1 dis New Jersey.... ?, ilis >4 (lis Indiana IK dis 1 dis Philadelphia.... >4 dis par. Kenturky 1)5 dis 1 dis Baltimore dia W dia Tennessee 2)4 dis 2 dis Virgiuia........ 1 dis dis Missouri 1)5 dii ?1 dis North Carolina. .1)4 dis 1 dis Michigan 2 dii 1 dis South Carolina. .1)4 dis V dis Canada i dis 2>? dis Georgia 1)4 dis dis Wheeling Banks are 1)4 per cent discount. There Is a large amount ?f uncurrent money dally of faring for redemption In Wall street, which ia good evidence of the activity of business and prompt payment from the country. The quantity of certain article* exported from this port, distinguishing the destination and extent of ship ments to each country, for the week ending September, 10th inclusive, were as annexed:? COMMERCE OF THE PoRT OF New YORK. Wtekly Export!. To Great Britain?Wheat. 10 648 bushels; flour, 5,816 bbls; meal, 1 ,222 do; cotton, 1,682 bales; corn. 4 064 bus; cloverseed, 7.8-20 lbs; tallow, 'JO,464 lbs; cheese, 79,224 do: hams, 293,697 do; turpentine, 1,37# bbls; rosin, 832 bbls. To France?Baik, 04 hhds; cotton, 1,627 bales; wax, 6,403 lbs To Biitiih Weit Indie1?Pork, 44Q bbls; meal, 1,1 It do; rioe, 13.1'24 lbs; lard, 3,360 do; corn. 600 bushels; flour, 1.310 bbls; beef, 30 do; butter, 6,'296 lbs; oheese, '2,024 do; pork. 260 bbls. To St. Dtmingo?Meal, 60 bbls; lard, 2.29-2 lbs; batter, 2,779 do; dry fish, 6,700 do; oheese, 888 do; rice, 7,0#6 lbs; flour, 614 bbls; beef, 15 do; pork. 16 do. To Danith iVfit hidiei?Pork, 280 bbls; butter, 8.4^6 lbs: lard. 4.623 do: beef. '225 bbls: muni. A64 dn: flour. 730 do; rioe, 47,314 lbs; dry Bub, 36.000 do To Britiih North American Coloniet?Wheat, 11.6H4 bushels; meal. 1,199 bbls; pork. 726 do; batter, 20,291 lbs; rloe, 6,338 do; Urd, 1,060 do; flour, 4,463 bbls; beef, 248 do; cheese, 90S lbs; tallow, 8,881 do. To Spaniih IVrtt Indiei?Dry flsh, 35,800 lbs; pork, 10 bbls; beef, 10 do; lard, 93,636 lbs; hams, 302 do; flour, 76 bbls; butter, 660 lbs; rioe, 43,800 do; cheese, 8,000 do. The shipments of breadstuffs are rapidly decreasing to all places but Great Britaid. To that country they are much smaller than usual, but when we take into Consideration the tremendous deoline in prioes, they hold up exceedingly well. Shippers are waiting further advices from the other side. The receipts of thu Kail River Railroad Company for the month of August, were $16,099 08, and the expense* $6,617 OA, showing a net income for the month of $9,682 03. The amount of coal transported on the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad this year, up to the 9th Inst., wan 926,828 tons. The shipments of coal from the Lehigh mines up to the 4th inst. amounted to 428,007 tons. The Government of Malta, under date July 30,1847, transmitted to the committees of British and native merchants of that island, a oopy of a despatch from O. W. Crowe, Esq, her Britannic M?je?ty'i Agent and# Consul General at Tripoli, dated the 20th ult., notifying that the importation anil sale of all warlike (tore*. such as guns, gun barrels, gunpowder, gun flints, munket and pistol balls, had been strictly prohibited by the government of Tripoli; and that any suoh artioles, b-ing landed at any of the porta, or on the ooast 01 that Regency, will be confiscated as contraband, From the Jturora A' Matanzai we extract a table of the comparative receipts at the custom house during the first half of the years I84H and 1847, at the port of Hagua la Orande, in the Island of Cuba, and point ,to thorn as an evidence of the Increase of trade in that port. It Is thought that ere long Hagua la Orande will assume an importance similar to Cardenas. CoMMkki-k or Haoija Lt Diumr, Cl'Si, 1846 aid 1847. r- Vutile. -? General Imports. Export! Mm nnrnt. 1*47 $82 ,h ?7W $ 62 OVt MM $(44,571 43fc 1816 16,444 I U 197,619 37H 22(,09( IH\ I lie reus 1817. .$ifi 067 06^4 $ 64,440 ll\ $.2U 477 2) Total Total Sum amount of amo't of Total of r? Duliei > maritini agrtcull p oImport! / xporti Hut in duties ducti. 1(17 a>.176 HI 1(1.01(1 50 35,-07 31 l (.(ii,, 12 48 *72 43 III*. ...12 7 16 25 4.081 87 16.82112 8 679 36 25,50(1 68 1147. . 1-2,4(0 56 $5.946 63 18,386 18 $4,985)8 $24,371 75 F.ntriri. CUirancet Vtiieli Tom Pef *.$. Tom "M7 8 > 10.13 1 7 2 8 846 l?46 39 7,026 S3 6,1(0; Inrrriue 1847 41 3,105 39 2,7(0 The Increase iu the Imports, exports, duties, entries and clearances has been ftboutflftj per cent The ?xc?sq

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