Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 14, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 14, 1847 Page 2
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?????I NEW YOKK HERALD. \fiv York, Tutadajr, September 14, 1847. THE FOREIGN MAILS. TIIE IIEKALD FOR EUROPE, IS THE French and English Languages. The French steamer New York will leave thia port to-morrow afternoon at one o'clock for Cherbourg. The Culedonia will leave Boston on riutmjiiy lor Liverpool. The mailt* of both will close in this city to-morrow; those of the N'ew York at noon, and those of.the Caledonia at o'clock in the afternoon. The Herald for Europe for the N'ew York will b? published at 11 o'clock, und that for the Caledonia at 12 o'clock on that d4y. The edition for the French steamship will, as usual, contain a summary of American news, since the departure of the last steamship, in the French 1 'iiguage, for circulation in countries where English is not spoken. Both editions will contain full ccoiuits of the recent interest - * tWuf on/4 oiinK o *4 _ lug in vem-nis oi4^" dii ional in/brm uioatu we may re.-eive by telegraph from lb-re to the hour of publication; as well as ib'- latest politic.il, financial, agricultural ii'i.i comm Tcial news from all parts of the country. There will be two engravings published?one of the city of Mexico, und one representing a Mexican ltinchero preparing for guerilla warfare. Sinule copics in whippets 6.J cents each. They can be mailed at this office. Tiic Ocean Steamers. The French Steamship Union, Hubert, is due to-day, from Cherbourg, with twelve diys later n?-wa The Britannia, Harrison, from Liverpool, will he due at Boston on Friday. She will bring five days later than the Union. Tlie linteitt News from tlie Seat of War?The ArmUtlce arid tlie Prospect of Peace. We <?ive, under the telegraphic head, in this <1 ?y's Herald, several days later intelligence from General Taylor's division. We merely refer to it to lay, that it confirms all that we have previously said relative to the movements ofthat gillant old General. The rumors that we published in yesterday morning's Herald, copied frpm the New Orleans Timet of the -l'h instant, created some excitement, in consequence of the number of lives s;iid to have been lost, and because they indicated that General Scott was constrained to t.tke the city of Mexico, thus throwing peace further into the future. These rumors are merely Mexican exaggeration of the facts brought by the Fashion, the latest arrival from Vera Cruz; and it will probably be /ound that our army of twelve thousand men did not kill six thousand Mexicans in two consecutive battles. These rumors, howev r, were published in yesterday morning's New York Herald, but not in an Extra Herald. None was issued from this office yesterday. We find that many are disposed to censure General Scott for granting; what the recent advics st.ited h id been granted, the suspension of hostilities, solicited by the Government of Mexico, and after defeating the enemy in two engagements, which placed the capital at his control. We think that those who thus censure the General arc wrong, und we will give reasons for our opinion. The only object our Government has had in view, from the commencement of hostilities to the present time, is un honorable peace. It never desired to harass Mexico, or do it nny more injury than was absolutely necessary to attain that object; and if there was a probability that peace would be obtained with- i out driving the Mexicans to desperation by reducing the capital, why bhould General Scott not have acted precisely as he did "! If he had occupied the capital he would not have gained more than he has gained, namely, a suspension of hoftil.ties, the first step in all wars towards the establishment of peace; and he might not have ga ned unylhiiig. As Ion ' as the city of Mexico is not reduced, the pride of that proud, but foolish, people is not altogether lost to them; but let their capital once go from them?let a hostile army occupy it, and what have they left 1 It is their pride that instigated them to commence hostilities, and prolong them for a long time after they received the most convincing preof they were unable to cope with us in the field. They found themselves defeated in battle after battle?their strongest forts and castles reduced?their territory overrun, and their people killed, and yet their haughty pride would not allow them to accept the peace we so often offered them. The hostile army finally approached their capital?the very heart of their republic?defeated them under its very walls, if the last accounts are correct, and was about to enter and take possession of it, when they came to their senses, in (he eleventh hour though it was, asked a suspension of hostilities, and expressed a willingness for peace. Now we ask would there be any magnanimity in refusing it under the circumstances, or rather we should ask, would it not be derogatory to our national character to stab our fallen and humiliated foe1 We think it would. But it may be said, then, asking a suspension of hostilities wan merely a ruse to obtain tune and recruit their energies. We grant it, and what then ? How much time would i ?i.? "> a..?i.. ... L . r.. ii? tucy gain uy 11 ; ouinjr uui iiiucil ; iur iur. Trist was on the spot with a treaty in his pocket, the terms of which, it is understood, are so liberal and just, that they could not refuse to sign it. If they did refuse, the armistice was al ail end, and our troops had but to march intc the capital. All this would have taken but a few d.iys, and will it be said that the Mexican! could recruit their strength within so short e time as that, after meeting with two defeat! under the walls of their capital, and flying in disorder before our victorious troops 1 Had they not abundance of time to recruit after their disastrous d' feut ut Ceiro Gordo, and multiply theii resources to any magnitude if they had the powei to do bo? And did they do ho ' Yes, they did sc to the extent of their power; and what did it amount to 1 Nothing; for in two pitched battlei within ? league of their temples and altars? within the influence of all thut is hallowed in the humm breast?wuhin sight of all that woulc incite them to make a last aud desperate stand, they, according to the accounts, met defeat Would tii*re be any magnanimity in not acccdinj to a suspension of hostilities under such circumstances 1 CW neral Scott und Mr. Trist ought to know what they are about, and it may be relied upon ih&t they had good reason for acting as they have acted, la case nothing should result from the armistice, General Hcott will have lost nothing hy it. Ample reinforcements are on the road to hnn, which will enable him r0 hold the capital without inconvenience, aud if we do not acquire pence within a given time, we shall then be in favor of the utter destruction of the city of M.-xico?level with the ground on which it now Mauds. Give the miserable Mexicans this ttdditional chance, but no more. Meanwhile, every oue is anxiously looking for farther intelligence. The English coi.ri.-r, who wue to have left the capital ?n the 29th uinrne -10 f.'i'Ubt readied ' era Cru* on the 3J.it, <ud Irwin there to N'ow Orleans n social ? * press has doubtless be?n despatched by tha steamers Mary Kingslund, or Washington. We should not be surprised if we issued in Extra Herald in the course of to-day with niws of a decisive character. Tub Agricultural Stats Fair atSa*atooaI ?According to all accounts, the approaching (ait a id cattle show,|.t Saratoga, will be thegrande t <1 flair of the kind that ever took place in thr United Stat?*s. Formers and cattle-raisers from all parts of the State, and from the adjoining States, und Jrom Canada, are pouring in in such a stream as threatens to fill every nook and crevice in the village. Innumerable are the artifices which the hotel keepers are resorting to for the purpose of accommodating the great crowd, and we should not be surprised if they were obliged to extend poles across their sleeping rooms as roosts for all who will apply for beds. The railroad cars are lull of stock?cows, bulls, calves, horses and funning implements. Among the distinguished persons who will be j present, we may mention ex-Presidents Van Buren and Tyler, Gov. Hammond of South Ca| rolina, Hon. Daniel Webster, Hon. John A. Dix, Gen. Tom Thumb, Herr Alexander, Herz, Sivori, and many others, whose names we shall report in due time. The address on the occasion was written by Hon. Silas Wright a day nr two previous to his decease, and will be read by Hon. John A. Dix. The preparations made by the executive committee of the society are on a grand and comprehensive scale. Nothing that would tend to mar in the slightest degree thiB grand festival will be permitted, and everything needful will be provided. It would be needless to speak at length on the happy influences which this noble society exerts in promoting the prosperity of the State. They can be seen in every county and in every farm and cattle yard. Where, a few years since, nothing but barren and waste land met the eye of the traveller, there can now be seen fields *?f w ent, rye, oats, and other descriptions of nature's fruits. Where, a few years since, we saw no cows or oxen that were not feeble and diminutive in size, we now see the short-horned Durham, and other varieties of the best foreign stock. Instead of fleeces weighing two pounds, we see them weigh six and seven, and the same through the whole field. The best animals for breeding r.nd for the table?the best horses?the most improved ploughs, harrows, scythes, beehives, churns, &c. &c , are seen on every man's farm, instead of the rickety, ungainly and unprofitable things in use a few years ago. Who ever heard of a rod of land being sub-soiled, ploughed, or barren land being made productive, until the energies of our farmers were aroused, and competition excited among the yeomanry of our oiuic, uy ugi icuuuiui auuirucr, auu cdjicci<<lly by theparent society, the same which will this week hold their annual fair at Saratoga! We shall send a reporter from this office, whose duty it will be to give an extended report of this great farmers'festival, and we hope to be able to illustrate it with a series of engravings representing the fair ground and the different buildings that may be erected on it, as well as the finest specimens of sheep, cattle, &c., that may be exhibited. The Failure of a Foreign Mail.?We un1 derstand that five hundred letters for the steamer Cambria, the packet of 1st September, were left ! over in the Boston Post Office. One house deposited in the Post Office in this city, their letters before 3 o'cloek, 30th ult., two days before the steamer sailed. Notwithstanding this pre c:uuuon, pari 01 mese letters touna ttieir way back to the New York Post Office, instead of going to England. Native Nominations for tub Prbsidkncy.? We learn that the native national convention at Philadelphia have nominated Major-general Zachary Taylor, of the U. S. Army, for 'he Presidency, and General H. A. S. Dearborn, of Massachusetts, for the Vice Presidency. We are next to hear of the abolition nominations, then i the whig, then the democratic. I Arrival from Europe.?We notice in our shipping report the arrival of the bark Macedonian at Portland, Maine, in a passage of 20 days ! from Cork. She arrived on the 11th,which makes < her accounts as late as the 21et August. She brings no news. From this we may hourly expect later intelligence by the sailing packets. Health of the City.?There wore three hundred and one deaths in this city last week. This is the smallest number in the last six weeks. Our city is becoming quite healthy. Vermont Election. ? The Albnny Argu* of yesterday gives the following additional re| turns:? We have nothing definite in regard to the complexion of the Senate We hare returns of the result of the I election for representative* in 124 towns, or about onehalf the State. They are u follows:? 1S47. 1846. Democrats 63 39 Whigs 44 66 Abolitionists 7 8 No choice 17 21 Deirocratie majority so far 12?whig majority in the same towns last year 17; democratic gain 29. The whig majority in the last house was about 40. Police Intelligence. Charge of Larceny.?A man by the name of John R. I Iselton, a cutter, formerly In the employ of George T. iir'in, Miiur, mi. iw v^iiKiiinm street, ?u arreaua yesterday, charged by Mr Green with having stolen, while in bin employ, a act of paper patterns, valued at $16, together with several other part* of patterns, worth $10, all together valued at $36. The oase, we understand, is to undergo an Investigation before the magistrate, Justice Drinker. Grand Larceny.?Officers McCordeand Martin, of the 6th ward, arrested lart night a young man bv the name ; or Robert Browning, on a charge of breaking open a trunk In the ofllce of Mr. Barmore, foot of Hubert street, : stealing therefrom $'26 in money and a silver watch worth $33, in all $47, the property of Patrick Moody The watch was recovered by the officers, and Captain 1 Terry locked him up for a farther hearing. St filing a Pump.?Officer Bulger of the 6th ward, arrested last night a man called Haiuurl Thompson, having 1 In his possession a liquor pump, evidently stolen, for ; which an owner is wanted; apply at the 6th ward station house ' EJCotofcirfiti* Extraordinaire.?Officer Weylen, of the l 6th ward polidff. last night, on passing the dwelling. 1 house No 166 Church street, kept by ( harlotte Brown, was attracted by the cry of murder by one of the fet males Inside, and at the same time beard the sound of , whip lashes On forolng his way Into the premises, there he saw one of the girls, by the name of Kllsa Jones, I Imploring for mercy, with her arms severely cut, done , ; with a desperate looking raw bide, executed by the hitnd I nftk* l.nHla.l. Mr. A. ... .1 .-I before C ptain Terry, at the Station House, and detaincd. Thin appear* to be a new system adopted by some of the brothel keepers, In order to whip the girt* Into r euhjoction, M larellancoa*. : The bridge at Harrisborg is no (ar oompleted as to ( permit the passage of foot travellers. Ground wm broken on the 3d Inst, for the telegrsgh between Chicago and Michigan city, and a party left i the latter place at that date to commence the work beI tween that point aud Indianapolis. The hue in to b? pennti by the first of December A Ore occurred at Hutchlnson's City Mills, Cleveland , I on the 7th in.--t originating from friction in the pinut midline 9"Hie SunO bushels <>f wheat and 2u0 or ?0< ' . barrels of flour were wet Mill Insured for $lft,0uO, anil I i>toak for (4000. whicb will probably cover the loss. A potato starch factory, lately erected in Lapeer* oo Michigan. consumes luo.noo bushels of potato** annual ly, for which the proprietors pay 10 o?nta per bushel, i The late uiurder to Albany wa? rot committed on thi corner of Alexander and < Union streets It waa near but not at the corner?a respectable family residing tl ere. The dead wai committed at SI Alexander street We bsre not heard that Tevin bai yet been arrested although it is reported that he was se*n a few mile* fron the city yesterday morning.?Albany Eve. Journal, IIU inrt. It is said that uotless than 80 000,000 bricks will b* pui into new buildings in St Louis, during the present year Religions Intelligence, At th? I lilrtjr-eighth anniversary meeting of thi 1 American Board of Commissioners far Koreign Missions held at Buffalo, on Thursday lust, the following otilreri w*r? elected for Ule ensuing year :?Hon. Theodore l-rellnichuyseu, I resident ; Hon Thomas L. Williams, Vice President; Hon S T. Armstrong. Charles Stoddird, John Tappun. Her NehemiaU Adams, Kev. Hlia* Aikin, i W. W Htoue. tsu., Hon W. J Hubbard, I'rudei.tial committee ; Rev Hufus Anderson, Rer. David tiret ne, ' Iter ? U Treat, *ecr*urie?: IInr. 8 C. Woro*?t*r, . lUoordlng Reeretary ; lleury Hill, i'reMUrer ; Mutes J, ' | ll*l?. ts.| ??*n?u*l 11 W?U*f, Jr-. KN . AlrtKflW. Theatrical and Mwltal. rm Theatbb.? Lest (Toalaf, Mr. Collina, ?bo? engagements in the South nod Wait have been *0 ver successful, and who is generally admitted to be th? ablei representative of lri?h character living, appeared la th p u-t of MoSh&ne, Id the comedy of the "Nerroua Man. W- hare before given our opinion of hii abilities, eithe as an actor or sluger. and hare only again to re ech thoee sentiments lu bis (i-rionatlou of an Irlshmac therein no straining to tffrct ? brogue, and appear rl dlculously vulgar, which characterise ao many in hi line, mekiog character*. who represent men of rank au< education nppear hm Uiiierate, low jailers. Now, in Col lina, the Irb-h gentleman in properly delineated, an when suoh characters an Teddy the Tiler are perform ed. such as la?t night, he gives to them the full meaaur of Irish wltand tiuuior up.irt from vulgarity?that I aureto call forth the unanimoua approbation of his audi enoe Besides. Mr. *' has an excellent voice, and h* played the leading line in opera, in some of the flri theatres In Loudon Who can forget hia Widow Ms orea. and Bould Soldiei Boy, where his fine voice, arc! look, and comic action, are so truthfully displayed Bttej in the ''Nervous Man," was excellent; and Mrs Vei on, who is the life of every piece she appears in, adml rably sustained the part of Lady Leech and Lady Due derford. To-night, the beautiful comedy of the "Iris Ambassador,1' lu which Mr. Collins plays the part of Si ratriok OTlenipo. with the comedietta of " How to Fa the Rent"?Morgan liattler, by Mr. Colllni. There I no doubt his present engagement will be a lucrative on for the management. Chatham Theatre.?The pleasant oool evenings w have now, are very favorable for a visit to the theatri and the sterling pieces nlghtlyipresented attheChathai attract very full houses; In fact, what with the attrac tious of Mr. Walcot and Miss Clarke, supported by th excellent stock company, nothing can be more exhlllral ing than a few hours spent in witnessing their actlnf To-night we have the beautiful ilramt by Buckstom entitled "Victonue, or tbe Drama of Life," with th force of the Tompkins Blue," and the drama of th ' Floating Beacon " Such a bill is surely enough fc oue night. Castle Garden.?This place of amusement is, no1 a days, the favorite of the public The celebrated oper of Uosslal, " II Barbiere dl Seviglia," attracted la! evening more than three thousand persons, and a went away delighted with the sweet music of the dlvln maestro. There was also, Included with the opera, th debut of two artiitit; the first the 8ignorina Tedesci who had never sung the part of Roslna; and the seconi Signor Domiuloo Lorlnl, a new tenor recently arrive from the shores of Italv. Winner I na Tedesoo rendere her character with a sweetness, a taste and a cachi which we cannot but admire. She is really the tru type of all the Roslnoc. and her fascinating eyes ha? been the enchantment of a great many othtrs besidti th se of the Count Almaviva. She reminded us c the far-famed Madame Damoreau Cinti, who in thl oountry and through the old continent, has alwaj been considered the first and the best IioMna 1 the world. The grand aria. " Una Vooe pooo fa," *h sang with a great musical genius, and the Rondo frot Rossini's opera of Cinderella, was also executed b her with a charming accentuation. Now for Signs Domluico Lorini, (Count Almaviva ) Let us say at onoi that he did not please us. His figure and features at agreeable; but his voice, though good and dear, waut justness of intonation and strength We fear this youn man may not be studious enough, for be possesses a fin instrument which, if cultivated, would acquire bettc developments. Hlgnor Lorini was laboring under n M) tain iright, very excusable whan one makes his first u| pearance before an unknown public. We hopo he wi prove better this evening. Signor L. Vita, (Klgaro was, as always, good in his personification of the rogu< ish barber His aria of " Largo al Factotum della cita, was sung by hiui with great entrain. Doctor Barthol< (Uatallini ) and Uttsllia, (Candi.) were very good. Som me totatr the opera went off exceedingly well, an the Hispano Italian arti-ts intend to repeat it this cve? ing. Talmo's Opera House.?There was another crowde bouse last night at P*lmo?s theatre, and the audienc rutired delighted with the skill and the elegant aoting < the Ravels. These mrtiites acrobats will have a ntv performance this evening, which will be compose of the onn act t>Lhra eullnd ''Khockinir Kvuntinltvc by Tom riaclde, uud others Then will follow the oomi ballet pantomime of the ' Four Lovers, or Harvei Home/' in which Gabriel Havel plays the part oi Bib After this, the rlegant nod daring achievements on tb tight rope, by the family. The entertainment ooncli ding with the laughable billet of" Cocambo, or Tta Kmbassy at Hmyrnu " A flue display of dancing will t witnessed in this piece consisting of the " Fisherman Dance and ''as de Trols," by Mad Leon Javelll, Mai Martiu, llenrl Wells, and carpt de ballrt, "La Polich nel," by M. Mazetti. Grand I'as de Deux, by Madan Leon Javelli and Henry Wells. Astonishing dance c stilts, by M. Mazetti; the piece concluding with an e feotive tableau. Ciacus?Bowtav AuriiiTmcATaic.?After a thoroug refurnishing and fitting up, this delightful place will t once more thrown open for the season, under the mai agement of that veteran of the ring, JohnTryon. A the beat equestrian talent hat been engaged, nud tt manager says that no opposition can be brought again him, as far as talent is concerned, and we do not doul bis assertion. The circus I* a place of amusement whit must please every ane. Wbo does not recollect how U kled bis juvenile fancies were in dajs long gone by, i the merry tricks of master Clown ? and those wbo ai now part their first fluah ofyoutb. will still be pleaded revisiting their eld playgrounds. What with Hickman Saxe-bom band, the Wells family. Mrs. Cole, Messrs. C Smith. Sweet. Cole. Conover, Brewer, bco . and that gl< rious down, John Gossin, the favorite of the Bowery oil cus audiences, we may Indeed look fjr much amusemen Virginia 8kr?wadb*s ? Minerva Rooms.?The In mense success attendant on these darkles' performance has Induced them to remain one week longer, and giv their amustDg entertainments at the Minerva Room In addition to their own songs and music, they hai engaged Big. Don Manuel Lopez, an eminent performi on the guitar, who will show the true science of that li strnment. ''Stulfo'' will oonclude the performances, an if there be any wbo have not heard It, we advise thei not to omit doing so this evening, as they will be an ply repaid for their exertion. We regret to reoord the death of the intent and oni son of Mr. O. A. Macfarren, the celebrated compose who arrived from England in the packet ship Quebe on Friday last. Upon Mrs. Macfarren. a dlstlngulshe vocalist, who has visited America with her husband o a professional tour, t his unexpected bereavement ha fallen with great severity. Time and the sympathy i kind Mends will, we trust, soothe a mother's grief. City Intelligence. The Weather?V'esterday was a cool and rathf winterish sort of a (lay. la the forenoon the thermonx ter stood in Wall street at 12 o'clock \1, as low ax I degre 8. It rose about 3 o'clock up to 76. and towarr: evening, about 6 o'clock It again fell to 64 degree*. Tb atmosphere was oold and chilly. The uti Rain.?The heavy rain storm of Sunda has had the effect to completely Inundate several of th basements in I'earl street, between Wall and Fulto streets, and also in the lowtr part of the city, along th wharves, toward* the B ittery. Several laborers wer yesterday employed in pumping off, and removing wit buckets, the water Properly has suffered to some cj tent in the basements attached to the stores. Fire?A Are broke out yesterday morning, about 2J o'clock, in the grocery store corner of Jane street an Greenwich avenue, belonging to H. Dapman. It wi discovered by officer Diking, and by him was promptl extinguished. It originated in consequence of son clothing catching Are from a candle that it appcare had been carelessly left in the way, Damage trifling The California Volunteers.?On?i of the neatei affairs In the way of compliments to a soldier, came n at Fort Hamilton yesterday morning. I)r. W 11 Osbur (late of Utica) U. H volunteer in the California Reg ment, presented, on behalf of the volunteers, to Order! Sergeat C G. Handall, a splendid rifle. Frioate Savannah.?A fine lithograph of this slil; struck by a squall, off Cape Horn, has been made from drawing by Geo. W. Jarvis, a sailor on board. Tnt French Lanouage.?The lnteroou'se with Fram is Increasing the desire of the people of this oountrv acquire French. M. Richard, No. 183 Broadway, b? aoourding to his advertisement in another column, ope ed hi* academy, ,and promises to teach a pupil In tUri months so that he can rpcak French tolerably we This Is certainly teaching by steam Boston Paekss were delivered at this office last, eve lng a* early a* half Daet-? o'clock, through the attentii of Messrs. ( lojes k Dennis, of the New Haven at Springfield Railroad. Arrival or Emigrant Pam>.n?rrs ?The number emigrant pasMCiigi-rs arrived at this port during Satu day and Sunday last, amounted to 9, lfM. Mamine Hospital, Staten I?i.a\d ?The weekly r port front the above institution. from the 6th to the 13 instant, shows the number of deaths by typhus or sh fever, mid the number now remaining melt with th malady Died by typhus or ahip f?ver, ft; remainii nick. 141 ; died of oth-r disease*. 7 ; total number I mainlng in the hospital. 471 Showing an Increase 104 pali?nts since Uie previous week Fousn Dkap in tiu Sum Coroner Walters w called yesterday to hold an inquest upon the body James Cotiroy. alias Jaim-H Wilson. alia* Oraxy Jim. native of t;?i<aila. sgM '23 yars who was found d<*ad . Mummy night in < atharine nlip. between Mouth hi Water streets, by a policeman of the 4th ward, * canted the lieoeased to be e?uvey*d to the Station Hom where, on making a post n?orten? eiaminstlon. It was i < certalned that the deoeam d came to his death by a ru ture of a blood vessel of the client. The deceased it w be recollected, wan held to ball In tho ion of $.V)0, , answer for baring, by careless driving, caused the dea of *u unknown man in the Bowery. t Accinr.KTAL D?o*>ii.iti.-The Coroner held an 1 quest also on the body of Absalom Potter, aged 17 yeni i a resident of L'luter county, who name to the city on 8 ' turdsy evening, for lb- purpose of seeing his parents k On Sunday night,, lie was requested to go on board tl ship Charleston. thi n lying at the foot of pier No t Kast lllver, to give ome iiiformation to a Mr. flturge respecting sick child, and the follow'ug morning tl i deceased was found in the water n?ar the vessel, fro j which circumstance. It 1* snpposcd, that on trying to g , | on board he slipped down b?twe?n the ship and side the dock. Verdlot, dentil by nocidentuldrowning. i Ahothsii c*tk ok Dsohmmi?\ <;arman. r<ain< i iTanoi* Kelly, yesterday ufUrnoon accidentally lell oil i ' pier be?wean Ca'.naiine and Kn-evelt rtreets, Into tl : Kast ttiver nnd was drowned. Hi' tody win shortly f tiTwarJ" recovered, and conv?y>d to No. 171 .Vluiber j street, to await a corouar s inquest. Af nil Falturea. j No paper* war* ra??lvml at < harleaton b? tfw W? | era nail ?T Um Mb last Unm b?y<MWl A?l?w. ny-*ini?i m w?rjwiim \w*rmm Sporting Intelligence. ,j ciminuicwiu, l. i.?'thttim t?. paciwo ? L*n? Si'rroi.a and J. K. Polk.?With the riling ot the |t ads yesterday morning, the rain, which had fallen la s i torrent* during the previous day and night, caaatd ' altogether, aud uehertd In one of the brightest and f most beautiful days of the season. The woods and 0 fields, which had been embrowned with the floating dost t of the pilot, month, giving them prematurely the appeari mice of their autumn livery, soerned to have renewed " their vernal beauty, and Uie t.ice of the country gener'' ally presented an u*p*ot pii anant for the eye to dwell i) upon. The air, too, bland and refreshing, gave an invigorating effaot to both mental and bodily energy ; *r and at an early hour of the morning, all doubt having |. been removed as to the contest coming off, the stable* * about town presented the usual appearance of bustling ^ haste attendant upon the advoat df such an exoitlng h occasion a* the match between J. K. Polk and Lady *i Suffolk. The drive to the course was extremely de[" lightful, the wheeling being tolerably good, the dust i- having been entirely annihilated by the late deluging h rains, although it left several pools to be forded by those '* who, In pursuit of pleasure, allow no obstacle to mar their is progress^ nor dampen thulr ardor. e Both nsgs were In superlative sonditlon, J. K. Polk having been trained by the masterly hand of J. P. Seude der, of Brooklyn ; Lady Suffolk having been taken care ?, of by her owner, D. Bryant; and as we witnessed them n walking to the track, In charge of their respective grooms, )- we became satisfied from their buoyant and elastic tread, e that something more than common, even to such reno* lied animals, might be expected ; and the friends of both t were sanguine in their anticipation-* that the unrivalled time of the famous Dutchman (7.3i>i) would be moi* ?. nearly approached than it had been since theocourrenoe t of that oelebrated performance ; but an inspection of the track, especially the lower part, which was extremely w Heavy, particularly lor wneeiing, uisaipai.ru an uv|? of itM being accomplished on the present ocoasion a All things considered. the atteudauce at the course >t nu very good, and rxceded our expectations. The belli ting varied much in its character, commencing at 100 to 75, then 100 to 00, and closed previous to the start at 100 e to AO, in favor of J. K. P?lk. So time bets came to oar ie knowledge. j The following were the conditions of the raoe : Purse ' $400, $100 to the second best; three mile heats; J.K. V Polk to harness, and Lady Suffolk under the saddle. " After ajndloious selection of Judges, from those most experienced in such matters, both driver and rider were weighed, and the hJrses summoned to appear. The * choice of position was then drawn for, which being won " by the Lady, both horses moved down the track, to take 1 tlieir allotted places for the Mit Hkat?Several false starts took place before '* they got off, during which a slight rain came on, Thirh. 8 however, lasted but a few minutes. At length a good n start was effected, and they went off at a rapid rate. As * tbey rounded the upper turn, the Lady broke, giving " Polk the lead by about four lengths. which he increased ? to the quarter pole, panning it in 35>{ seconds. Between >r that point and the half, which whs reached in 1:1 IX, " the mare gained considerably, and round the lower

* turn her head appeared as if resting on the wheels * of Polk's sulky, and in that manner they swung on ? to the straight stretch together, Lady SuQolk outside. " going at a tremendous pace; and th* struggle for the ir lead, which ensued from the three-quarter pole to the r" judges' stand, exceeded anything w? ever before witnessed. Folk, however, maintained the leud and crossed the score about a length ahead, in 4 :JS' This unpre<> cedented time excited the astonishment and admiration of oil the old veterHiis of the turf who wero on the ground, and in fuct the whole rrnwil almost became Iran tic, and even the time-k- "S nearly fbrgot their duty. But, notwtthstandi il tblf* OOtofusli una excitement, away went t> 'rees with undin ished ardor, rounded the t :<ud r< I tli?- rst quarter pole in the san 'thus i bat ihey > re d in when they passed t .nJ. 11 v* ween them id e the half, the horst drew a? i - in the mare a trifle, her speed being still unalmLud. The tune of their reaching these pi could not learo, the axeiteinent iv being so . > its even to reach the judges' j stand ; it wan remarkably quick Kroia* the halt'-ii< pole, rouud the lo?>.r j.srt cf the track, " which inch in favor of the intio, slio caua doner c to the I appeared to be making a lnr?t for the it lead; I not do. AlbertolikliLi,with hie usual i cnoln< uUgment niw that it would not unit swer t Ins side, for fetr of an accident, and i- besides music of bryant's shrill voice, he le gave his c more liberty, wbicb In an instant ie puthimenliii of the mare They swung round 's on to the stretch, folk about a length in the clear, with 1 so enerzetic a naoe. and such a wond-rtul rate of'speed, i- i hut again a breathless silence came over the spectators if and not a word wan uttered udUI the horse* had passed n the stand I'olk led by a length, and thin mile wag perI formed iu 3:34, making the time of thetwo mile* only Jive nu'niMH. On they went again, each beuton victory, though the mare and her rider appear* d somewhat jaded, while 'b I'olk Deemed undiminished In bin power*, and gradu?e ally widened the gap to the quarter pole, at which be watt three lengths in advanoe of Suffolk. Down the back stretch, Dryant rallied the mare, in hix persuasive man" ner. and ehe neared Polk at the half, and from thence ?' round the lower tarn to the stretch, Polk k?pt about a (t length or more iu the lead The excitement among the (,t frivuds of the nags now again reached a higher degree than previously, aud each believed, and would bet ou it, B_ that liis favorite would lake Uie heat; and truly it was a l( tremendous struggle, for t'olk had buth foot aud bottom, ,e and snoceeded iu vanquishing the renowned Lady Sutlt folk by about two lengths i'he last mile of the heat ? was done in 3:44, and tne heat in 7:44. I When the excitement had subsided around the stand, L the time announoed. aud the weighing proceM had been f_ gone through with, we took a glance at the horses, nelt ther of which seemed much distressed by their previous cxi rtions their flue condition carrying them through v- bravely: in fact the rider of Suffolk appeared the mni a fatigu< d of the trio. Both horses, after being well rubj ' be J, appeared extremely nice, and were ready fur anoth er trial ere they reoeived the numinous from tne stand s. I'he betting waa now at long odds, ten to two being offerL ed ou I'olk. his staminu and speed appearing sufficient to warrant that figure among all parlies, the chanoes of er the mare winning being considered very slight, l- Second Hkat.? After nearly a dosen ineffectual atid tempts to get off, owing to the apparent porverseness of m Mr. Bryant, who seemed bent on making Polk restive 3- and unmanageable, thev at lencth got awav finely to gather. The horse ?u the fleetest, ani paused the mare Id going round the turn, taking a position about a 7 length to advance, which appealed about the distance r, Conklin wished to maintain, and he pasted the quarter c pole In this way in3?X seconds. Down the back stretch ' there wan little deviation to the half mile pole, which ? was reached in 1:13, and, in fact, go uniform was the D pace kept up bj each, that they retained their relative * positions all the way round the lower part or the track, ? the mare trailing close in behind, evidently without the power to pass the horse. He led by the stand In 3:3J.? Tne next mile was similar in its character to the one preoediog, but notwithstanding the exerticns of Mr. Uryaut to force tho mare in front, Conklin maintained his ( lead, and kept his horse steadily at work. This mile j. was performed in 3:34, making the time of the two . miles 5:6. The last mile of the race was finely contested throughout, Suffolk bring urged to her utmost from the stand to th<* lower turn, where, it being impossible fur her to go as fast as her rider wished, she broke from her v trot, and went into a full run; but even at that gait wns unable to reach her tleet opponent. Coming up the ? stretch to the stand, she broke again, dead beat, and e folk was declared the winuer by about three lengths " The time of tbis mile was 3:47, making the time of the h heat 7:68. Thus ended tbis great race. [ The following is arrc ipitulation of the contest J K. I'olk, A. Conklin 1 1 ^ Lady Suffolk, D Bryant 1 3 J J'imr?fliu Ileal IMne?secuna urai. ts 1st wile, '1:16 1st mile 3:33 . 3d ? 3:34 3d " 3:34 te 8d " 3:44 3d " 3:47 U ToUl 7:44 TOU1 7:63 it The Boat Race.?About two thousand portions col? leoted together yeatcrday, at Lynch'* Thatched Cottage |. Garden, Jersey City, to witness the trial of skill between Ijr ! those two accomplished oarsmen, Stephen Itobmt and llobert Martin. About half past two o'clock, I'. M the boats were got In readiness, Huberts in the Battery Place boat, callod the ' Old I'omaiodore,'' built by Win ee Crolius, and Martin In th? Whitehall boat, ' Jamna Beto vlna." At a ijuarter to three o'clock the judge# gave if, the word to ' go." Martin t"Ok tlit* le?d on (tie start, n- which he maintained, lurnli j,' Robin's Uocf Ligbt House, ?* (the stake ) some twelve *e<v>ud* ahead Martin (beu 11 appeared to give wa;,ai.d Koberta ovti hauled and passed ed him, after rowing ahout three ([HATUre of a mile, and increased the distance between them. retching (huHtake )n at leant one mile in advance of h s adveisary ; perforin ;)|j iug the distance, (ten aud three quirter mile*,) in one hour and twenty minutes Prr.iLisM ? There will be a great display of tlie arl lr_ of self delence. thia veiling, at the Hhak-peare Hotel oorner t.f William und i)ii. .? aw all the profes or# of the science now in tin* oity will be present on tho occasion, and give an ,.n. v.Kn *t i liir aklll, it being a o?tuplioi?utaty beiielH fi> .,ir ICenaett. ij T?ottimo at Montrkal.?On Thursday a trotting r match came off between th-* lek'britod ''bamblj Horse'' and Mr Duma s mare ' '-t <e t.<'?r.lhre* 0j. nut t-f five- mile heats lit auik'^xt. Tkt f-i.i^w ug wai the result.? Chambly Horse 1 '2131 * I <|jeen u 1 3 1 3 01 Time 3:4? 3:47 3M -3: U 3:4s? * The htir->e had at ur.,t hut '? w b>cK?,a; th? mare helm ntl the tuvnrite ou aooouut ol t lie wi'- ih h <d her condi n<J Liou. and the fact that she was driven 1>T au exp> ri uucedjockey ; th? horne ?? driven by llie fon ol hli "* owner. We understand. that the friends of the m?ri l" , claim the laet heat lor her; bat. we believe, the decwioi P- hb above given wan correct, Toe winner in a thorougt bred Canadian stallion, rained by hi* prenent owner. Hi >5' i U ei* year* old, laX hand*, and weigh! 1000 ponnd* t" | Montreal Herald. Sept 11. | Affairs in lk'knoh Atrks.?Extract of a let r?, ' ter received in this city, dated "UuenoB Ayre? ?. July 7. -1 wrote you two d?y? *iuce. at which time w< ? were not aware how the affair* here werw to be conduct le ?mJ Veeterday the block ader* took two email vee?elii am 1(1 thin morning ihty have taken one. which prove* to u. m that wa are to b? ?trictiy biuckadnd In oonHi-<juruce o le thle, 1 think it very doubtful ll the jerked beef on hauc n> hue ran go torwaid, ax tlm fro ghte to Montevideo art *t already $1 Hpaniah per quintal, anil we h.?*? rurnori of that our port is to be ehut by tbi* government." Bd I Tit it Maim for Europk.?liy direction of the fa Admiralty, the mall alrain hIi j>h will k-jve tint he port herealter at noon Consequently the hour fui if- rloeing the mall* at the lloet><u po-t 1* fliod el liall ry i>ait 10 o'clock preci-ely The mail agebl of tliu (-aledonia will receive letter* oa board the steauier up to l'J o'clock We do not understand that anv general direo tlen ha* been livnu to (to the tame on Board tbe other uteaaier* of thu line, hut It I* probable that mioli time* HI?h will If* #v?a. -JPeWwi^Mf. fcpf U, Fin* CbUmt?Tlw tiijinrTtiirr rniilmnl embrace* every pussibls variety peter rn or Pea, Pocket, Desk, a mi SportlJK Knife, with a large variety of choice Razors which will ba wsrrsntedto the purclnser. Alio, Scissors, Nail Pile*, Tweezer*, kc. O. SAUNDERS It SON. 177 ft roadway, a Tew doors above Couruaudt at. Travelling Dressing l ain?Tlie exceedingly mall compass in which lie sub.c ibeis have p'aced every thing uecessury Tor the toilet without d??tr?yii;i; their umTuU uess, and the h uidsouu- ?ud substantial maiiuer iu which the} are made render tneie c:i?ti superi -r to ady u.auulaclured Ail eiaminatiou cannot lail ol being katiafacto. y. O. SAU.NDhliS k SON. 177 Broadway. Klchelleu Diamond Pulnltd Gold Pens ? One ol tlie greatest ezcelleucies of this pen It, thit it isstnoo'li ud free as a quill, aud will wear for yests and always be a first rate aricle. The i-ublic have discovered, slung while since, rhs^ they are the cheipest, ss well aa the belt, pens in use. They are sold, ezclusivrly, by B K. Wsuon k r.o? 45 William street, oue door below Wall street, and J. Y. Savage it Kulton st eet; the price is $2 only Other pens $l.$l 25 aud $1 50, sold Tor >1 50, $1 75. (1 elsewhere Congress peu $1 40. Peas carefully repaired. Gold I'ens Header, Have you one of these ind'speusibl* articles so aeceisary to easy, flee, and goo<l writing 7 I-not, get oas immediately. Always iu order, we fiud them the most ecuu imical pen iu me The best -sssortmeat in the city is kept by J. W. (Jreatoa It Co ., 71 Cedar-st., and from their set ' of prices, they seem de'ermiaed to uude-sell any other house iu the trade, either wholoa'e or retail. No mauet what nuiv be the stvle of pea wanted, you can Aud it there, aad what is better still, at from 2s to 4s less in price than at other places. Gold Peas repaired aad repoiated. TUe Cheapest place In tlie city to get your boots, shoes or gaiters, is at Joaes's. 4 Aaa street, near tlie Museum v yu cau get t' ere asgood boots at $4 50 as cau be purchased elsewhere at $G. Quits a saving. He also sells very nice boots at S3 50. Cougress bo?ts aud gai'er?.proportiniiably low Jours has the true aist in f doing busiuess?light ezpeusee aad small profits. All go<*ds purchased at 4 Auu street are war1 anted to give eutiie satisfaction. All persoas troubled with corus had better give him a call. The Plumbe National Dagucrrlan Gallery, is 251 Broadway, up rr comer of Munay street, where mav be fouud the most eitensive collection of photogrsphs of celebrated characters ever eihibited. The number of pictares have beea much increased since our last visit; and we take pleasure m recommending to the admirers of the beauty aud utility of this art to pay the Gallery a visit. It is tret. New Music?Mr G. F. Klnne , of 737 Ilroadway. has ju?t published the celebrated Valentine Polka, as played a. Haiatoga. Come, why will you still Delay!?Come to Y< uug's Paris Emporium, formerly No. 4 Ann street, sad get S6 sua |7 boots for $4 50, equal to the best sold in this city, his owu make,and warranted to give satisfaction: also,$5 bouts ' 1'1 -l - - , _ ,A ,k-; lur jw. a ma ii ui? liure wc iuvi?d our in-iw? ?< ??< hi*h boon mid ihoea.opi-oaite our otfice, corner of Fultnu aud Nasuu atreata. Call and ace him, he will fit and plena* you the beat in the city. Small proftta it hia motto. Only call. NkTlgBttou of Ula Ohio Klrar. Placet. 7\me. State of Rtvrr. Lou'.arille. . 8?pt. 6.. . .3 feet 3 In. . > '"tnninnati. . ,, . Kept 4.. . .4 fret 6 in. falling. Wheeling . .Sept. 10. . .3 feet 8 In. Pittsbnr* Sept 0.. . .1 foot 7 in. MONBY MARKET, Monday, Sept. 13_6 P. M. The a took market opened heavy this morning, and prioea for most of the fundus fell off a fraction. At the first board Treasury Notes declined Si per cent; Pennsylvania 6's, )i\ Farmers' Loan, Canton, ti; Norwich and Worcester, >?; Reading, Si Long It-land. Harlem, Morris Canal, went up >?, while the Reading Bonds and Ohio S'a, closed at prices current on Saturday. Considerable anxiety is exhibited for farther advices from the seat of war. There are any amount of reports allont relative to tho position of the contending parties, .n<! the prospects of peace, all of which are based upon accounts published in our extra of Friday last. There is nothing later this side of Vera Crux or Tampico, that w know of, and we all have the same data to go upon in forming an opinion as to the probable result of the matter. The government have no more advices regarding the movements of Gen. Scott sinoe he left Puebla than we have given to the publlo through our extras. The Bowery Bank will pay interest at the rate of 4 per cent per annum, on all deposits ol thirty days' standing. Any sum above twenty-five dollars left on deposit thirty, sixty or ninety days, or for any longer time, will draw interest at the above rate for that time, but not for nnmKar nf H,? Iiim than thlrt*. Kor Instance, a deposit of $60 for fort j or fifty days, will only draw Interent for thirty days, but if left for sixty days, will draw Intel est for the whole time. No interest is paid for any time less than thirty days from one payment to another Do the direotors of the American Exchange Bank know the amount loaned by that institution upon a certain fancy railroad stock ? We should judge by the amount we have heard named, that they either did not know the movements going on, or that they bad allowed the capital of the bank to be used to inflate one of the bubbles of Wall street If any of the board are in the dark, they oan get all the light they want of a few bulls not far from the doors of tlieir banking house, or perhaps witkin their very doors. The amount reeeived for tolls on all the New York Stat* canals during the first week in September, was 178 IS Same period in 1846 81,HI 14 Increase ? .. . .$33 090 97 The apgregat" amount received for toils from the commencement of navigation to the 7th of September, inclusive, (130 days.) was . .$3 330 001 9f During the samu period in 1840, (145 days.) 1,689,369 1? Increase $731,343 71! The following table shows the amount received foi tolls during the first week in September, from the yean 1840 to 1847, inclusive; and also the aggregate amount received from the commencement of navigation to thi 7th of September, inclusive, during the same yeaOr:? I>tw I ohK DTATS l.tniLI IXLtkiri or 1VLU. 1?( week in Sept. Total to Sept 1th )8tO $67.76.2 21 $971,482 44 1811 62,330 88 1,197.461 18 184 2 62,766 49 967,673 46 184 3 68,720 27 1,196,27V 05 1844 77,69.1 35 1,620.041 86 1846 76,740 39 1,463.814 93 1840 81,481 16 1.689269 16 1847..., 106,178 12 2.320.601 90 The amount received for toll it Buffalo, Rochester and Oswego, during the lot week in September, In th< years 1846, '46 and '47, was as follows 1846 1846. 1847. Buffalo $13,273 76 $21,427 47 $24,681 76 Rochester... 7.164 85 6.167 71 6.834 02 Oswego 4 306 67 3 890 46 6,86166 Totals. . .$24,744 17 $31,485 64 *38,367 33 The annexed statement of the trade and commerce o New Orleans, fv?r the year eudlng September 1, 1847 compared with that of the three previous years, pre senU the following summary Commerce or the Pobt or New Orlej hs ? Receipt or Produce. JirticUt. 1813-4 ill 1-5 184^6. 1116Am,|e? bbls <3 969 26 515 26,775 39 61 Wacoa asst. casks... 19.563 12.892 25.213 36 93 Bacon Hams, hlids.. 19 070 8.358 12 092 14.5 Bacon in bulk, lbs... 1,293 821 JjOOIiO 492.700 425,16 Baitsirg, pieces 100.216 1)1.324 96.601 611,98 Bile Roie,coils... . 83,>81 C7.600 5->.678 56 2i> Beans, bbls 7 619 7,006 16 58 ) 24.5J< Batter, kegs 18,831 30,319 44,172 51,38 Butter, bbls, 500 3<M> 1,494 87 Beeswax, bbls 1,911 1,464 1 200 1,10 Breawax, lb* 510 ? 4,920 3 10 Herf, bbla aud tcs..,. 49 361 32,674 62,231 53.96 l Beef, dried, lbs.. .. 5x618 58.MiO 98,200 49,IK> uffalu Hubes, packs 5,445 1 915 1,031 5 ' Cotton? , La. and Miss., bales 677.769 688 2(4 7?S 3'5 453,11 Lake, bales 13 231 19 531 14.27* 4,3. N. Ala k'l'enn. do Kit 334 191,2-6 222,677 211.50 Arkansas, bales... 2i.83 . 23 <03 3t,87b 35 27 i\l bile, biles 47 m 12.la* 6,'56 16.^7 Florida, bale 12,9 6 12 831 5.881 16,96 'lexas. bues ;8 I7II *5 I4 249 2,3 '' iroineal, bbls 3,769 7 9I7 39.05 84.1! Coru in ears bbls... )6VJ:i4 139686 S5H573 619,7.* Corn. Iiellrd, lacks.. !6\052 390 964 I.J'tt>29 ?,3flti 51 Clieene, b xes 12583 39.191 57.39! 57 4V I -au'lles. boxes 3,913 5 70 10,461 8 4? Cider, bbls 1.419 385 135 <1 <;oal, wenrrn, 0'?.. m /us tai wv Dried Pe?ehe> bblt. 1,112 474 137 3 i t fried Applet. bbl?.. 889 1.7 >? 910 j 7( Kruteril.iie.ee>... 4 27 3 2 181 821 <JC Hour, bble 502 567 .131 212 837,945 1,617 61 r urn, h?,re? 43 18 28 7 Fort, buiidlt* 496 ,'?8l eog jKeathera, bust 4 568 8,403 4 6I.7 3 ,< 1 Hemp, bunllei 38,182 45-71 30980 t>i 23 Midea ',#,490 117,84i1 I|2,!IIJ 98 31 ll'ifiil 3.870 H JOO 700 9 f,( ; Hit, hnndlet 35.132 37, 50 71 ?7o 95 1 P'fi'on ito ynr 1,081 i'li Ltnl, hhdt 212 l.;r 45 )4 ! Uinl, bblt H97I7 60,074 I07 639 II7?' r I- >r.l, kega .. ... 373 HI 2I54I4 33! 69 J?5,-1 . Lime, wemern, bbli.. 3 767 b.uji rhj jo. I ! " } P??v C3.,???? 732.'25 785 3U 650 IS pud bar ken 851 7MI I 431 125 if*j, l?hl>? keK>... )fi rhx ib) |1(| t'.Utrt. bbl< ... 64 852 105 086 132 361 9! 7 <>tt? l.oltk.nekt .. IIOlll I4li6< 1J9 >0 5801, '. iioi.., I'Mt . 6.141 1 49-1 ?r-i 7 in { <). ,! *? I hbl4... 2,260 3 6 1145 36" M.euto .bblt ., 2 757 J 39 J r'J 1 4 J p'1'i*n' i,,,-VV 1,1,7 5, 1,3 2 6-6 a'.7 t Br?ndy. i,t,lt.. 49 46 i4 ; , '' ?i bnU. 1.154 218 1.3m 61 kk.'bfcU ,M'J'7 33 779 '"7?? 142 81 n il1 l u? 4I'928 216961 M9Mi| SOI II I roefc. ?||hda......... 8 110 6 741 9 981 9 4! ? m bulk. 7,792,000 4.079,000 9,740,752 8,450 71 - {.'"' /""a Ale, bblt. 604 86 231 IK Ijekmg Yum, reelt.. 1164 1, 04 1 80 2JS kint. f>?er. puckt... 1,<I39 2 729 4,364 1 71 2S2 ' ft! 4'7l< 4,?* 3103 3 ^ *ogar.hltd? 51816 93,288 91.'?9 82 01 1 ?'"?l'. bo*et 7,399 6 l>76 3 6.13 4.3< I 361 5"I 144 6.(0 II' 00 147,01 - ? I,3li2 678 2,50(1 roo J 679 000 3.0 0.HI 1 7,'l'ow.hU, 7.S28 7 828 8 255 6/! I obarro, ear, hhdt. 12 135 71.493 7? 996 .'5 I ' r?b4eco, ehrw kt'Kt 7 695 5 '9 3 #40 3 9 ' ' "hace, . bale? 4771 S 797 1.165 1 l/l I rwine, bundlet 2 f99 1 9.1 7 4 1 2' S JJ">i.ke?. hblt 86 917 97 651 117.104 116 V I Window <ll?ii,bn?e? 2 lf,0 S.O11 2 8)1 3 8 Wheal,bbl> Ik taekt.. 86 914 61 759 403 7 36 833 6' The moat Important fnnture In the trad" of N?? Ol ! lnani during the pant year, haa been the enorerona Ir 1 creaae In the reaelpta of broadstulTt. The Imperii < ^ (lour, wheat, and corn for the year 1847, from th? lnt< rlor. were about double those of 1840 The exporta hei 1 al*o barn correapoudlnglr larye, particularly to fbrtlg J porti. Tha anhajad mlew of th? Nnr OrlMM m*rkat f? Um pad ymt. Mm tmm Mm FpU* Omn>*? M MM ???m? I Ity, civea a aynopeta of tha Biovwnanta In breadateflk. I It will be Interesting to than* engaged In the trade. I In our pr?viuua annutl report a, the branches of "ur I oomnierce aiubraced under tin* b--ad h ?ve o ui;ii ."d ' UM>*1"' od anm of our uttention, from y?ar to year, ac- I oordlng to lb ir rapidly exutuding importuuo ; but dur- I '"It l"e past season. particularly hi tli? department of H breadrtutt*. they bare attained to a promiuonce which I iflves remarkable evidence < f ihe aurpriMn? iiiT&HCD. I ment 01 tb? lei tile West in the <i?v?lupu.-u. 1 h. r rroat rerouroe*. lu corroboration of ibi* position it will "y reference to our tMlaa tb>it the r. eelpts of I dour have been about double tlio?e ot last tear beio|? I 1.017 67j berirU againt 837 U^i, bHrr-1* last ?e*?on ; or H about tire time* aa uch aa m wlr?4 U> jma yfc I I'be increase iu Indian corn has b.eu?tiit momri-aiarka ble, the receipts thin season being equal to 7 IKJA.OOI) I buahela. against 3,043,000 bushel* la?t year; or more tiiau I seven Units aa much aa wan received ten yeara ago. The I receipt* of wheat have always presented great fluotua- I lions, bat during the paat two yeara the Increase haa I been immenae. In 1846 0 the quantity received waa H more than quadruple that of any previous year; H aud the arrivala of the paat aeaaon are more than V double those of 1846-0; bslng equal to 1.070 00# buahela, H agaiuft bOS.Oim) buahela. In 1837-0 the reoeipta of tbia article did not amount to ?>000 buahela. It la, H doubtleaa, within the knowledge of all that the remarka ble inorease in iheauppliea brought to market during the paat aeaaon, haa been mainly ttimulatedjby the extraor- jl diuary foreign demand, to make up the detioieuoy in the oropa of Europe; and our records ahow that the great bulk of the Immense quantity received haa been export- I ed to Ureat Britain, Ireland and France. Our total ex porta of flour, according to our table, are 1,3111.600 bar- I rein, ot which 671.336 barrels have been sent to Great I Britain aud Ireland, 314,477 to France and the oontiuont, IB 110,270 to ilie Went Indies, &o., and the remainder to H aaastwixe port*. Of Indian curn the total exports are M equal to 0.303,000 bushels; of wnioh 5,ltd 330 bu*hels H have been nent to (ireat Britain and Ireland, 4I9D to !H France and the oontinent, 334,646 to We*t Indie*. &c , H aud the remainder to coastwise porta Of wheal, there S nave been exported to Great Britain and Ireland equal H to 818 770 bushels, and to France and the oontinent H 304,368 bushel*. The remainder of our receipt*, except H a small portion consumed in our city milts, h.<* been for- H warded to our northern ports With regard to price*, H there have of course been important fluctuation*, ac- H oordlog to the operation* of speculator*, aud the tenor of the foreign advice* received" from time to time: but a* H our spaoo will not permit uato trace themurktt in 11* va- H dilating oourae, we must content ourselves with noticing H the extreme rates oftheseaaon, which are aaf .low : Flour H ?Ohio to the beat St. Louia City IViills? lowest point September l'Jtb, (3 l-> a $3 87>i; highest point June 3d, $6 76 a $7 60. Indian corn?lowest point September l'ith, 40c a 46o ; highest point February 24th $1 a $1 10 per bushel In saclu. Wheat?lowest point September 1 Jth, 40c a 66c ; highest poiut June liik, $1 60 a $1 06 per bushel in back* and barrel*. Thus ha* closed tho most important and exciting year, as regards the trafllo in breadstuff*, that our couutry haa ever aeeu ; and our city ha* shared largely in the trade, standing next to New Vork in the umount of its exports. With regard to suppliea lor the ooming season, there aeetna a probabillLy tbat, what with favorable cropa aud iuoreased cultivation, our country will furnish a still larger surplus for export than during the past year, particularly of ludlan corn; and although the prospect of good crop* throughout the countries of Europe will, if realised render them less dependent upon foreign import* than during the season just closed, yet it is supposed that their usual home stocK* are so far exhausted that there will still exist a large detlciency, to be made up prinoipally trom this country. It is not likely, however, that prices will rule as high as they have done daring tho greater part of the past year ; though it i* not iinprobable that through the increase ol inland aud sea tonnage, and the extension of canal and railroad facilities, the average cost ot transportation, both from the interior and to foreign countries, may be bo far reduced as to leave the produoer an ample remuneration. Stock Exchange. H $10000 Tres. notes 6s, *CU 104 M tin Cautoa Co. 15*i luouo do ldl.^ 76 do 3i>, 14uuu uu iu? JV uj dj? mm 5000 da bit 101 100 do 34 3000 U 8 6j, 185S, 104 124 do 35% 42tO do 1M7 105 124 to 85% 1000 Kentucky 6*. lu?% i:u Ncr Ik Wor 12m 45* 2000 do 100 ' 1M do 4'% 8J33 rrumylTAoiaii 7l% 2i0 do *60 5:i>, 6j?? Ohio 6>, 1800, IOhG" 50 do >2) 53% 2(iu0 Ohio 7*, 103% 150 do bl5 44 4000 Reauiuf Bond* 74% 15* do 4t 175 ?h> KchUiuk KK 6ti 50 do blO 54 100 do (to 66 200 do 43% 5 D-l & Hudson l?2% 410 Lob* I*laud R 34 25 IIIiiioii Uiiak i4.'4 ioo do *3t 31 400 c umeii' Xr. b60 31 100 do *6me 31V 450 do 33j? 450 arlem Rll 67 V 100 do blO 3 i)I 100 do blO t'W 40 do 33% 3)0 do bl4 67 40 Morri* Canal 14 400 do 67 75 N O Canal iik'g Co 7!) 240 do 87% 125 Caut'in Co 36% 40 fltoaiactoa K 48 40 do 36 Second Board. S'>000 Trea. Note* 4 2-4 103V -,o ?hi ilirltm RR 96% 8000 do 6t, 10.1% 1,0 do b30 67 40( 0 Reedinv Bond* 7?% 150 do b30 (7 80 0 Hort*e?e do 7i% 50 do h34 (7 50 (ha >or 8t Wor t(0 43 2<>o do bun (7 74 do 43% 200 do <60 H 174 do 43 40 d > ?{r% lOJ do bl Mli 40 do M'? 40 do 110 5;<% 100 do bGO A 34 <lo bl 4:% 50 Canton Co Mo 3% 40 do blO 4'ft 50 do alO |i%, "10 do 42% 2 mi Farmer*' Loan 21% 100 do thi* year 41 too d<> . blO 33% 24 do 4 % 140 Lm? Inland RR 33% 2j d? 41% N?w Stock. Bxchaiice. 150 Harlem RR b3 67V 4(T?h? Lo- g Inland R 31 50 do cub 67 -i, 50 do bl 84 240 do caih 67 50 F*r.?*r?' Loan 2}% 50 do atw 67% 40 do eauh 3i *> d> b3 67 25 NorIc Wor R ti 43% 100 do eaab ?<i% 40 do *38 ??% ? do >?3 67 V 50 do bl? 44 40 Long inland RR *12 237? CITY TKA.DK UUPUKT. r?KW io>?, itiunDAY AriiiKoon, oepr in. Freak ground Oeaesee flour, with other descriptions of good quality, were steady at Saturday'* quotation?, while common brands, and espeeially, if in indifferent order, were very dull. Wheat continued inactive, while oqjn was heavy, with a disposition to droop, although fair tales were made ef mixed at about last week's price*, while mixed was lee* firm. Rye sold under Saturday's rated, while oata remained about the name. Provlaioni, with the exception of Jard, were dull. There was something doing in coffee, while sugar was inactive. Molasses were said to be a little firmer. Aihei? Small sales of pots were made at $6 1B?{, and of pearls at $7. Ukkxwax?No change. BmciDaTcrps?/'Vour --Sales of about 1 000 barrels Genesee sold at $6 50, and 4 to 600 do, fresh ground do, were reported at $6 62.K; 5U0 do Ohio flat aud round heop nold at $6 37>?; 2<K) barrels round do at $6 24, and , 260 barrels Oswego sold at $6 43 X Southern was dull, and fres'i ground, it was said, oould have beea bought at $0 Wheat ? The market was inactive, and we only heard of small sales of s mo few hundred hushels of common Oenesee, at $1 1'iX a $1 16 Corn? Hales of 1000 a 2000 bushels of mixed were m*de at ?7c ; 4tt00 ilo. flat yellow sold at Btfo, inoludinx some lots flat mixed at 06c; 0600 do. Western mlx-d sold at 06c; 70o0 bushels flat mixed, damaged, sold at 61c, and 2600 do yellow sold at titfo. Afm< - Sales of 260 f bltls. Western New York were made (to be inspected) at $2 60 Other sales were reported at the same prioe, t making an aggregate of about 400 a 600 btils. uy? . Sales of 1000 bushels aew were made at 74c; 2100 do v^tre made at 73o, and 70# do. at 76c Oat$?No sale* were reported, while quotations remained about the same. Receipt t dtwn the Hudion Rivtr, September 11 and 19. Flour U.000 barrels. Wheat 28,000 bushel*. g ' Corn 16*00 do. 3 _ Rye 4 000 do. 2 Oats 3.000 d<v ! Meal 1,400 barrel*. J Cakdlei?Sperm ooutinuedfirm at Slo J Coffee?A cargo of 1600 a 1000 bags Rio (Old at 7>tfe, 9 4 moathi, and a second oorgo waa reported sold on tarmi h not understood ; 300 bag* do . medium quality do., sold 8 at 7o About 13d bags Rio, slightly damaged, sold by 0 auction ht #*?c a 6''io cash. 3 Cotton?The sh1?s to-day eomprisa 300!) baleeat very , full prices. Holders offer their supplies very reluctantly, and only at outside rates Middling New Orleans cku2 not be i>?ugbt to-day at lie ; 1 J1*" was refused for a 9 Ur(?e parcel of a strict classification t Kish ? Hales of bOO a 1000 quintals dry cod. were nrtde J at $3 AfHi a f 3 60 There were no arrival* of mackerel, ' and the market continued tiull |6 IIf.mp ?Jtmill sales ol American daw rotted were n made at. f> I AO per ton; Manilla contiuurd soaroe, and '9 was held at 17c , or $3n0 per lou m Lean.?I Ig continued to he held at >4 36 'J Moi.assks?There wan rather a better enquiry In the afternoon. Cuba Muscovado (i-layed,) was worth about i| 36a , and Porto Kieo, 84 a 36c , and Musouvado, Slo , ac12 cording to quality. "i Naval Stores?Sales of 400 bbls North county rosin were reported at fljo ; 1000 bbls. spirits turpentine '3 were reported at 63c. In store ana at 6So , 4 mantui; |(| raw was worth abftut $3 36 per 300 pounds 12 Oii.a ? Linseed? Knglisb u-intinued to decline and was in offered at 68o ; country in barrels was wmth 6ITc . with II sales City pressed, we quote at 06e. The sale* in this 'I oily of crudc sperm nmuuuted to about 1600a IHOii bar* ? rein, ai I0U a I03o . cash Th? sales at New Bedford em bruonil 1000 hairela N W '?? . wiin iurin.r *al>-? at 3/X3 , winch wm afterearua held ?t iWo in PnnvKio.ti ?The m?rk. t for ml kindr except lard, i ??? in*cine la rofManU prm" pork tr?N?aouoo* wer? IG omillned in m K<-?at. nieuiire to the retell trnde, nod no ' ?*lt-n in a Uig- w .y mere reported The quiiUlli.s utood 17 ilj'iut the nmn* ae at, the nloee on SaI.u u?y, ? i: >i| ,0 I,' (?r priiui and Ji I O? for tneaa In -iii-li iom -aim Hindi ?l Hi i> ? *'4 7?' * *' u*"rf inhibited no I ctnii(i<- Lard ? of about #0U pacitege* were made, '/ n metaliog - if half barrel. at llu, Mid of prime lu keg?, li at 11 * 12'' Thara wag ?o chaBiia IB ohi i-ge or buttaf. I Uicb.?auiall aalae were niuKiug at $!> to *8 0 Sr.ko - Ha* ee?d, new, ?u held at $1 8?, ?hlln pnrjjj cham ra offered a )?M tigure. No ohai.gn In glover or n timothy . . H 8ur.*?.-The market wa* rather quiet. The vole of II I0O0 lihd? previouiily notlred came oil, coupling of da - bhiM I'-rto Kloo at ojf ? four ni<>mtia, aad 4/ h) H i '. 4t. Croix damaged, at i',? ? a 7c aaali TiM.n? - Both country uud city rendered ooutlnu.d x) Arm at 10a tn Wiiii.KioRB ?N W we quota at 31 a Ifto in Whiiii t w?? Inactive. aud we quo.a htnta* Meon ?t *" J7c. while di U'lii* ??? hi Id *1 J7>f<t J! FatioHTa Kl<<ur waa < ng*gi-d to Liverpool ?t 9a: errl t:J aottiiu at 7 JM hy the p?n,i,tn in ton* of oil ??Ve were engaged to Ula#gow at lift* Tu L 'iiiiou heavy r ill tide* were taken *t Hon I'o the' outi'ieut we li-*rd < f r_ no change lu rate*, wriile thej c .mimed raUi?r duii. 'f j TICliUUUAPIUV. > ! Markets. '* Sept 18?P. M. D I Flour?Th# market vh Mull, aud galui v( VHl barral* Howard it?rt we?g nud* at iC, Wheat ?u ?oiM ; law flm, and tale* of WW h tubal* or MftryUna red* * i mm MO Ml M?, * M n. <*? TM MM WW

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