Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 21, 1847, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 21, 1847 Page 3
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7 Ut "iitv?ry ?xt?u?iv? lotlt, hu traded to aium th? market to m vary Inactive, and prieei to recede. During the court* of the weekending August 23, wheat Tell Jh pi-r <(r. aa<l foreign flour fully 1? per bbl. Oats also were sold at less money than that quoted by us on the 18th. On the 53d holders offbralgn wheat displayed a p.?.d d?<l of firmness. and the bast qualities met a moderate degree of attention at ft-.'* to 66* for Canadian, liic Indian corn also Hold slowly at 2.>s to 36* per qr ? Kloui. being rflatirely cheaper than wheat, had a ready i-iIh at 24s 'O 271 per brl for Canadian and United Ktntes brands. The transactions in foreign wheat on the Sftth were limited at termii btreiy equal to those current on the 23d, and on the 27th another decline of Is per qr was submitted to. The business done in flour dur-J lug those two day*. August 2ft and 27. was not extensive. till the best brands commanded27s per brl. and secondary sorts were sold at 23s to 2*8. On the 30tli there was s fair supply of English wheat at market, which could ouly tm cleared otT by submitting to a redaction of fts per qr from the rates current on the 23d. Foreign wheat must also be noted 4s per qr cheaj.-er, with a slow sale in retail Town-made flour was 3s per sack lower, th? top price being 48s. American Is to 2* per brl cheaper. and in fair demand, the quotations being 23s to 26 per brl. Of beans and peas the supplies are but small, and prices fully sustained. At yesterday's (Sept. 3) market, the supply of wheat on offtr was by no meant large, yet the trade, owiug to the immense imports ol foreign grain and Hour, was very dull, at a further decline in the quotations, where sales were effected, ol from Is to 2? per qr. Avery extensive quantity of foreign wheat was brought forward; all descriptions ruled very dull, and quite Is per qr lower. The best oate supported let e r?t?s, but inferior kinds were lower ; all other articles (including Hour) were exceedingly dull Livkhfool?The import of grain end grain produce during the last two weeks has been very large, and the weather favorable for harvesting the outstanding crops Our corn market has. therefore, boeu without much animation, and prices now are considerably below the quotations given in our last publication. On Friday, the '.'6th. a food business was done in barret flour, and price* advanced lid to Is per barrel Choice Western canal, in good condition, rccllsed 27a tid for the best, and Philadelphia and Canada were talccu freely at 2'>a to 2t>* tid, as in quality. The lower kinds of Indian corn, for feeJing. were in good demand, and Is to 2s per quarter dearer. Indian corn meal met an extensive demand at 14? per bbl Wheat, oats barley, ho . were unchanged. The market held on the 24th was well attended, hut the magnitude of the supplies and the dull accounts from Mark-lane induced the holders of wheat to give way from 3d to fld per bushel, when a fa:r extent of business Wfis transacted There was no change in barley, and the deennd was very limited. Oats tid per bush. lower. Several parcels of fresh Canada peas sold at 30s per qr. There was an extensive demand tor Indian corn, and choice qu lity sold at 30 to 33s. Oatmeal was 2s per load cheaper Indian meal was 2s per bbl. dearer, and 15? paid for the best samples. A very large business wa? done in barrel flour, and 27s ttd established for western canal A lew new Irish oats, of fine quality, wera sold at as Ad per 45 lbs Wheat was in moderate demand on the >l?rh ???!, ..I. I- 41. 1.... n.? - 1u hi" i'uum. wi re off*ring-.m to 3d per bushel lower. There was bo change in barley and beans, but the sale was very slow No alteration In the value of Indian corn, but the demand wns less active Indian corn meal wan in fair request at Ifis per bbl. A good business was done In American flour, but a reduction of 6J to In per bbl was generally Fubmitted to At the market on the 31st wheat receded 4il to 6d per bushel, and flour 1b to Is tfd per bbl. Barley was 6d per (10 lbs, and malt 5s to Oi per qr. cheaper. Indian oorn commanded a lively sale, and fully sustained our quotations On Sept. Sd there was a good demand for iuort descriptions at our quotations; and importers of Amerioau flour, conceding an abatement of 64 per bbl, the transactions were to a fail extent to consumers. Indian corn although meeting rather less enquiry than earlier in the week, maintained the currency ol the 31st, whilst for Indian meal there were buyers at 14s. but few Bi'llers under Ma (Id to 15s per bbl. Continental ? We take the lollowlug reports of the * corn trad? from the circular of a moat respectable house In London:? Dan /.h; .- -The weather continued fine for harvest work, which, combined with dull accounts froai thiazide caused the market to rule very flat A fcw hundred lasts ol wheat had changed hands at 4s p,-r qr. decline, making the present quotations .His to 63s per quarter fjr white, 48s to 51s per qr. for high mixed, 46s to 49s per qr. foi mixed, and 43s to 47s per qr for red and red mixed, according to weight and quality, being a reduction of about 35s per qr from t he highest point. The crops, generally, ale well spoken of, but wheut Is laid, which will affect the quality. The complaints respecting potatoes are extremely numerous, many fields are stated to be quite lost and others which appear partially sound, are expected tc go off in a similar way. KcMNoiBKnu, Eldinc, &.C.?The accounts tire of a similar tendency. Lowf.1i Baltic: Touts.?There is little or no business parsing in grain at present, ou account of the abscnce ol stocks of old grain. Favored with splendid weather, great progress has been made with harvest operations, and the accounts received from these parts speak very favorably of the yield and quality of the crops. Ityo is housed in good order, and a large bulk of straw. Wheat carting if proceeding with great activity, and promises an abundant yield Pease have suffered, and will be short in quantity, but of fair quality. Spring oorn is generally rather deficicot, on account of the dry weather. The prices at which sales will be made will depend, in a great measure, upon the accounts from Kngland. W Ails a w ?Most of the Rye crop had been housed, but som? portion still remained in the fields. Wheat cutting hail partially commenced, continued rains having VUll fhu rimir.tnr? ?I 41 - 1 * ?.?<> v. uin |iiuui; me conviouon whi general that, with tine weather. the result of the harvest would bo satMfar.tory. New Hye was Belling at 'Jil to ;Wf per korzuc, about 83s per quarter, f o. b at Dantig. but the bakers and millers bought Yery slowly. exp>-otiug lower prios. Homo cotchtls of new Wheat fetched 4uf to 41. about 60a per quarter, f. o b at Danzig The Potato crop watt stated to be badly diseased, the haulms having died off quite black. Cuacow ?Very favorable reports are received respecting the crops. Hambvrc.?1The market was firm, but little doing for waul of supplies; the late arrivals from the Baltic and Archatigi 1 have been taken to granary to wait the turn of markets The harvest may be considered as finished in that neighborhood, and the result very satisfactory; great complaints exist as to the potato disease, and the crop of < loverseed throughout (iermany is considered quite a failure llops promise well. Ualatz.?Very little business was doing in Grain for export; a few orders for shipment to Malta had been executed for Indian Corn at ids, oost and freight, but vessels continued scarce, and 20s had been paid for two French vessels to the United Kingdom. Prime quality Ibrailn Indian Corn may be purchased at 1 Hs per qr. f o. b .and lii<laiz-.20g lid to 30s !)d per qr , at which rate 16(H) quarters changed bands prior to the departure of the post. New wheats were expected in the market by the en4 of August, the quality was variously reported, {be weather having been rather too dry ludianCorn is well spoken of; in Wxllachia tho crop ii largo, and in Moidtvia an average; thin, however, will not be fit for shipment until next spring Fluctuation ii* the Corn ano Monf.v Markets.? The recent fluctuations of the Coin trado having been of such an unusual and remarkable character, and the failures which have taken place therein, numerous, and in iimn* a urge amount ot liabilities, we have prepared the t'ollowiug table, showing the price of thu best Knglish wheat from the let ot March till tbo present date; ?tco tho |irlce of Indian Corn, ot Consols (for account), ami ot the shares of a large railway company ?the (iri-at Western. On looking over these figures wo (!nd that wheat, whiohrealised 113( per quarter on the 1st of March, has fallen to ODa. Indian Corn at the b.iuid time sold at (itls to 7'2s. Now it commands, at the very extreme point, only 33a per quarter:? . .. Great Indian Wrtlrrn .. , Wheat. Corn. Consols. Hailway Monday. March 1 ?9 86 66 72 90% 121 8 73 87 66 72 89*2 117 u 75 89 66 72 88H?i 110 22 73 87 56 60 89%';? 115 . 29 70 31 50 52 88?i J 117 April ...... 5 70 84 50 52 8l'? 116 ' U 7' ?5 50 52 ?6%,'* 115 19 77 90 50 51 >7'' IliU 21 77 90 50 52 Ill KfT 3 82 95 50 52 87^ lhitf 1" 91 107 56 72 8(&? 112 17 100 113 56 7 2 86s,, 110 7 2? SI 107 56 72 87?? 1(9 31 86 99 50 66 89 115? June 7 91 106 50 66 88W 111 14 87 100 4 8 56 I8& 114 " 21 87 91 40 53 88J,'>? ? " 28 79 91 10 50 MX 119 ^ July 5 7t 82 40 46 115 " 12 75 86 40 46 8^% 121 " 19 75 86 40 46 8'' ? " 26 70 81 40 46 88j?Ji 114 Allgnst 2 60 71 30 31 8t%X 114 " 9 60 71 34 84 tt\ ? 16 62 61 28 36 85>?!i 101 10 " S3 60 61 25 35 87>?"4 1|0 " 30 16 59 38 33 87^38!^ 110 11 Havre. Aug 53. Wheat and Flour. The decline In prices in Paris, km wefl as In all the internal districts. him rented a depressed feeling, and during the past week the transactions in American flour havo been on a very limited sci.le, consisting of only 3.">00 bbls at f 33 per bbl for t Diiaucipma. atiu r art 10 :i?i ail ror <?ene*ue, lu h sound state. and f 20 50 to 31 per bbl lor New Orleans all round. ? W'hont ha* *1*0 undergone a decline, the averace price of home growth at the Inst Montitlllit*r? market being AM per saok.maklng a fall of f 4 on the preceding qnotation. The sales In foreign wheat have also been trifling, and amouut to about 4'iiKi bag* New Orlean*at f 62 to 66. and 600 hect Polish at f 60 60 per *ack of 200 kll ?Tho 1mporta were 3625 bbl* Hour, and 2435 bag* of wheat, ex Burgundy and Camllle. from New York, and tbreo cargoes wheat Irom the Baltic and MedlU-rran?an. Our present stock uiay bo computed at 30,000 bbls flour and 60 000 hectolitres foreign wheat. Ac(!I'?t 80 ?The continued decline everywhere in prl je* of breadstuff*. added to the abundant crop* of corn In every part of the continent, and tho probability of a m iil further decline, bate created a dullness In the transact ions. which during the past week have been on a very limited scale Thesslesin American Hour amount to only 2100 bbl*. at f 33 to 33 so per bbl for New York, and f 34 to 34 AO for Genesee. There Is no regular quotation tor New Orleans. our market being entirely bare of that ilt pc.riptlon. Stock 16,000 bbl*. The Rale* in wheat con'If t of 35.000 ba> a United Stated at f 43 to S4 for New Orleans. according to quality, and f 60 60 to 80 per nark of 200 kil, for Now York. At the last Monti vlllier* market, the average price of home growth was f ill. milking a decline of f 7 on that of the preceding week t he imports were 3402 bbl* Hour and 3607 bug* wheat from New York, and a cargo ?f wheat from Marsi illes. Stock 36.000 hectolitres (Frem the Mark-Ian* l'.xpre<s, Aug 30 ] It I* with sincere regret we hare to announce several further failure*. In the early part of the week the In tellifetice was received in London that Messrs. Dickson ft ' o , of Belfast, had suspended payment; th? liabilities of thin llriu are to a heavy amount, an t a portion ot the lo?je* Ml* on London hou*e*. On W. duo-day Mew r*. Lyon Hini Fmuy. of Liverpool, stopped ; and on Friday the firm of \ir. John Woodly, of ibla city These continue d disniteis have added to the depre**lon previously existing in the trade ; and confidence Is so completely slmfe'ii, thet It will require time before It o?n be re-established. The Iomc* sustained on the Imports of IndUn corn have been frightful ; and whan we oonslderthat the price ot wheat Is now fully 60s. per quarter lower than U wan at the time when many of tho cargoes now arriving were purchased, no surprise can he felt at the difficulties In whloh so many respectable house* have hern Involved Under then* circumstances no Immediate improvement In the tnno of business oan be expeoted, as ?11. parties ara likely to qpatlnue to oonduot their operation* with mtreuic caution The weather hw, throughout the W6*k been highly favorable for the harvest operations, end a vast quantity of oorn ha* bean carried ; we learn. however, fhat the rain which fell about tbo middle of the month (lid more or Ire* injury, the irraln having In some Instances sprouted In the ear In regard to the yield to the acre the report* are generally of a satisfactory character ; and It I* now the prevailing opinion thut the produce of wheat will be : fully equal to that of average season*. whilst barley : and oats are described aj very abundant crops. The I account* in respect to the late-planted potatoes I have, on the other hand, become lea* favorable , more particularly those received within the last few days from Scotland and Ireland ; but, owing to the belief that there will be an abundance of grain, the partial failure of potateee Is looked upon with lee* alarm than formerly, and prloe* of all article* have continued to decline at all the leading provincial markets held during the week. The Liverpool market was, however, numerously attended by buyer* from distant part* of the oountry on Tuesday; but the inquiry was directed more to flour than to wheat; and whilst the latter article receded 3d per 70 lb , the former rose tid to Is per bbl Later In the week the advance on flour could not be maintained; still a large amount of buslnesr was done on Friday, the best brand* ot western canal bringing i -2tin Ud, and secondary serts -J4* to 26* per bbl Owing to ' the unfavorable report* from Irelnnd relative to potai toes. Indian corn excited a good deal of attention at r Liverpool on Friday, but it was necessary to accept low terms to effect salen Farmers being still busily occupied in the fields, little time has been afforded to thrssh i or bring new corn to market and the supplies at the leading town* in the agricultural district* have been quite moderate; the quantity brought forward has. i nevertheless, proved more tban equal to the demand, i aud pries have undergone a further depression as well at the different shlnplng ports on the east coast as at fh? nplnitlnal - *u? , ..... in uio interior i n? quaury or the new wheat is stated to be inferior to the growth of i la*t yenr; but, judging by the weight per bushel, whiob i in allowed to average irom ?Olb to B41b . we are inclined i to think that there is not much reason for complaint Our letters irom Scotland and Ireland inform u* that the weather had been fully as favorable in thoa i countries as with us; and with the exception of potatoes? which, as already intimated, were believed to have been extensively attacked by tho disease of last year?the crops promised uncommonly well. A small parcel or two of new Irish wheat have already arrived at Liverpool. of fine quality and In good condition Though the arrivals of wheat coastwise into London have not been by any means large, only 3.I4M quarters having been received up to this (Saturday) evening, the supply has proved amply sufficient to satisfy the demand, aud business at Mark-lane bas remained in a very dull state. The few parcels exhibited on Wednesday by land-carriage samples from Kssex and Kent, were placed i with difficulty, and the turn was decidedly in favor of i the buyer On Kriday there was scarcely anythingfresh up but the millers were even less inclined to buy than earlier in the week; and factors being anxious to realise, i prions Is to is per quarter below the currency of Moni day last were in partial instances accepted We conti1 nue to reoeive liberal supplies of w beat from abroad, upwards of iei,(>78 quarters having again come to hand this week. The London warehouses, whioh a few months ago were almost empty, are now well stored; indeed, granary room is becoming scarce. The transactions in foreign wheat have throughout the week been on a restricted scale. the town millers having refused to purchase more than absolutely necessary for their immediate wants, and the country demand having rather fallen off than increased. The sales effeoted on Wednesday were at terms barely vqual to those previously obtained, and on Kriday a reduction of Is. per quarter was pretty generally acceded to; notwithstanding whioh the purchases were of quite a retail character. Towu-ulade flour has been very difficult of disposal, the comparative cheapness of Amerioan having greatly interfered with the sale of that of home manufacture; the top price has remained nominally unaltered, but ctuntry marks have been offered at irregular rates. The consumption of American flour has been extensive for nmii nutu i?LI 1- ' <A.i ?. 1- ? ' nwv..u a.iu t?r. uuij I>?rrtJlH DUVO RmTBU during tin- last eight days, the stocks on the spot have been (iiinininheil, the best brands have commanded 26s per barrel, and secondary sorts have sold at from 33s to 3os per barrel. It Is Impossible to say nbat quantity i may still be on passage from the United States aud Canada to this country, but there onn be no doubt that the toue of t:ie recent ad rices from Great Britain will hare the effect of chocking further shipments. i The receipts of Knglish barley have been quite mode' rats; but more liberal supplies being expected so soon as harvest operations shall have been brought to a close, buyers have shown no anxiety to purchase. Tho few ' lots of new brought forward, huTR, however, commanded about the same terms as on Monday. Of inferior foreign barley there is un abundonce on the market; and comparatively little being just now required for feeding, i it has been almost Impossible to make sales to any exf tent. In the absence of business of importance, it is ; difficult to give quotations; there can be no doubt, > however, that importers would gladly have made a further concession, if. by so doing, they could have succeeded in placing large lots. > Quotations of malt have undergone no change requiring notice, more firmness having been shown by holders of this article thua might, under all circumstances, Have been expected. A Blight increase has taken place in the arrivals of i home grown oats, 67'2 quarters having come to hand from our own coast,and M:i quarters from Ireland; from the latter quarter we may calculate on soon receiving some mmntitv nf n?w vuitv, fV. 1- ? ? ? _ M?n ? ? ?ui(i pi?yn|;cuv uniurfl UB, and with continued large arrival* from abroad, the trade > lias remained in an exceedingly depressed state On Wednesday Russian oats were offered fid. per quarter below Monday's rates, still tbe dealers acted with great caution; and this was also the c.ise on Friday, though a further abatement of fid. per quarter was in some Instances submitted to. Very goud Riga have been sold ut 20s to 31s , and some of the out-of conditioned oargoes have been forced off at 17s to Iris to 18s per qr. In beans there has not been much passing, and prices have undergone no change requiring notice. Very few new peas have appeared" at market, and last Monday's advance has been maintained. The finer kinds of Indian corn, which have been held relatively high, have been wholly neglected, whilst the inferior sorts have been taken to a fair extent, at low prices, for pig feeding. | The reports from tbe northern countries of Europe continue to give very favorable estimates ofthe probable result of the harvest Letters from. Dantslo of the 21st inst. inform us thit the weather had been almost uninterruptedly fine, and that a considerable portion of the crops grown in the immediate neighborhood had already been secured; whilst the advices from Upper and Lower i'oland represented the harvest prospects as highly promining Under these circumstances and with continued dull accounts heuce, Imrdly anything had been done in the corn market. The very reduced state of stockthere being then only about H00 lasts in granary had o lused holders to exhibit considerable firmness, and the best high mixed qualities, weighing fi-J lbs, were then held at5fi* to 67s per quarter, and secondary descriptions from A'Js to 55s per quarter, free onboard. Whilst the grain crops were s* Well spoken of, potatoes were rapi'tly going off. the disease of the last two years having again attacked thnt root e*te.Tistv?,lw Thl. I in some measure lntluenced tfi? prion of rye. and g*od '>'> I lb to 67 lb qualities were held at equal to 3,'>s to 3tls per quarter From Konlgsberg we have alno advices of the '31st which (iive a similar account of the probable reault of the harvest to that contain-d in our Dantsic letter* The weather had fur some time been, and was then, very One, and an abundant yield of grain was confidently expected. From Rostock we learn that the greater proportion of the wheat grown in that neighborhood had been safely housed; and nearly the whole haying been carted during fine weather, an excellent crop, both as regards quantity and quality, was calculated on Krom Hamburgh i ur advices are of Tuesday's date.? Owing to unfavorable reports from Holland and Belgium respeo' ing th < potato crop, rye had excited a good deal of atteuticu; but in wheat scarcely anything had been done. A few small parcels of new red Upland had been brought to market, of very superior quality, weighing G3H lbs to 84% lbs per bu hel The price demanded had been 4Hs to CO.', but there had not been much doing for export at the rates naim d. In tho French markets wheat appears to have rather risen in value, owing to the smallness of the supplies.? The latest reports from Marseilles inform us that a firmer tone had been assumed by sellers From other ports in the Mediterranean the acconuts ara not so dull as might have been expected; at the same time no great extent of business appears to have been anywhere done On the With of August fine Polish Odessa was still quoted 47a tid to 48s 6d per quarter at Genoa, and Indian corn 40s 3d; whioh rates, however, bad teen only paid for retail parcels for local consumption. fitate of Trade. Ma"?cim:itfr. Friday, September 3J.?There is no improvement to notice in our market. During tho week it DM remuiued dull and inactive. buyers acting with extreme caution, and confining their purchases to the most limited scale ponsibln. Though a slightly increased disposition has teen evinced here and there to operate lu c r In in descriptions of cloth, the general feeling has been one of want of confidence. 1'riceg, however, are firm; sellers being resolved rather to produce less than to concede in nrlee The disnosltlon to work nhftpttlnm daily increases; In f'rcston and ltd neighborhood, several mills h:iVH entirely Flopped working, and we hear of others in various quarters likely to be noon cloned. Affairs In the War (Quarter. [Krom the Washington Union, Sept. 18 J We have been favored this evening with a very interesting letter fro n TncuhAya. of August rid; but 'it too late an hour to pub!l.?h it in to-night'* umM> We are narrowed down, for th? present, to the following extract relating to the armistice : 'On the Jlst. as the army was in motion towards the city. (Jen Scott wag met by a proposition for a cessation of hostilities, for the purpose of taklug rare of the killed and wounded. This he refused j but in the evening agreed to an arraistioe, to enable commissioners to meet Mr. Trist and treat for peace This armistice has been officially ratified It Is dillicuit to foresee the result, J though I can very well sue that It la for Santa Anna's advantage to make peace. Ho far I can trust him.'' MILITARY INTKU.UJENCK. We understand that orders have been received from the department at Washington, directing Capt. Turner. 1st IJ. S, dragoons, to proceed forthwith to Santa Ke. and join bis company. Muj St (ieo Cooke, of the 1st dragoons, Is also ordered to Mexico. These gentlemen hnvi j'Ht returned from California.? St. Lnnti HrpubH- \ cut l.T/t inst Lieut Col Fremont paised through Richmond, Va , oil Saturday alternoon, on hi* way South. Mr James Haxlet, an officer of the old Louisville Ouurils. is now engaged In raining a company of men to go toMexleO He is altogether worthy to command a ci mpany of gallant men, and will, we presume, have but 'ittie trouble is raiting them ?l.nuinUlt Journal, Ibth. Allecellaiieoas. At Grows IMe. the number in the hospital on the I Ith was 138#; the <le?tln from the 12th to the 13th, numbered 41. Dr. Wallace has arrived at Quebec On the 13th, 30 hospital attendants were discharged, their services being no longar required. Theee were two cases of yellow fever at 8t. Loula on the 13th; both brought from New Orleam, however. NKW YORK HERALD.' ' .Jfcii .ifcar lift ?J?e^ga? Bnasaa?as 1?W York, Tuesday, September ill, 184T. Tht News from Europe?More Failure* In the Corn Trade. ily the arrival of tne steamship Britannia at Boston, from Liverpool,we have seven days later from Liverpool, anil five days later from London. The advices by this arrival are more favorable than those received by the Union, and more definite in relation to the financial and commercial movements of the United Kingdom. It is true there hnve been additions to the list of failures, and theamount of liabilities has reached a very large sum; but there appears to be a much more buoyant feeling among our merchants, in consequence of the removal of the doubt and uncertainty which had become so intense. The commercial classes are more disposed to look all things boldly in the face, than to remain in ignorsnce of the actual condition of their affairs. When we know the wont, we can govern ourselves accordingly. There is nothing more annoying to the mercantile clusses than to be in momentary expectation of losses, without anything definite as to the source from which they will come. We annex a list of failures in the principal cities of Europe, within the past two months. It is estimated that the liabilities of these firms amount to more than five millions pounds sterling. Failure* ii* Ki koth? Auuutr and Skptkmbkr, 1847. Alnuiltr it Co London. Uarthltngth J. H 8t. Petersburg!]. Coventry St 8h?pberd ..London. Cast?llafn. Hons, St Co. . . London. Crop k Marobnnd Hamburg. DlrkHon, (A.) St Co Beir?nt. nnnulaa / f'hurlhi t nndan Kra*?r tic Co Antwerp. Kroner, Noilxon 8c Co. London. Clllti. Son Sc Co ..London. (iray ic Roxburgh Greenock. (iregg, H. Sc (J Liverpool. Digging, Brothers Liverpool. King Si Melville London. Kirkpatrlck J. & C Liverpool. I.yon Sc Kynney Liverpool. O'Neal (J. tc K ) Sc Co Liverpool. I'errln Sc Co Liverpool. Robinaon, Kdward London. Kobinxon (W. R.) Sc Co London. Ilowett (W.) ( Co Liverpool. Sampxon, Langdale Sc Co Stockton. Houz. A Parle. Woodley, \V. Sc J London. We find nothing in the public accounts of the amount of the assets of these concerns, and nothing very definite as to the amount of liabilities. There are some conjectures relative to the probable dividends of W. R. Robinson & Co. and Alexander & Co. It is stated that the former will pay 12s. to 15s., and the latter 6s. to Hs. on the pound. We have our fears that most of these concerns will turn out no better. There is no doubt but that the losses by these houses will full heavily upon houses in this country ; but we trust, and are induced to believe, not to an extent sufficient to create many, if any, insolvencies. If the failures do not increase much?if the bulk of bankruptcy has taken place, we may not sufler so much us at first anticipated. Suppose an average dividend of 10s on the.pound is paid by each of the houses connected with this country, and the liabilities of these houses amount to J?8,000,001), there will be a deficiency of one and a half millions sterling, equal to seven and a half millions of dollars.? This amount distributed throughout this country, would not fall very heavily upon any section, and would not amount to the aggregate promt) on uie auipments 0! urcausiuna lor uie past year. Tlie acceptance of a large amount of exchange drawn upon Prime, Ward& Co. upon Overend, Gurney & Co., has relieved many holders of these bill*, and placed the drawers in a more favorable position. We have seen darker days than tli se, and look forward with a'great deal ol hope, believing that we shall come out of these difficulties much better than anticipated. The Foreign Mall*. The English mails, by the steamship Britannia, were brought to this city, yesterday, by a special train, under the charge of T. M. Pomeroy, Es<(., Assistant Postmaster at Boston, and reached the New York Post Office about 9 o'clock. When we considerthat the boat which conveyed them hither waB aground for several hours in Greenport Bay, the run was made in r.\unirni iimtr. mr. inoorc, mtf i>riut-it lvmu Agent, accompanied the train, and brought on the English despatches. Dr. Cooi'kr Safe.?lly a letter received in this city from Lieutenant Sears, of the second artillery, dated 24th August, we learn that Dr. Cooper and the twelve drHgoons who left Copt. Well's command, for the purpose of joining Major Lilly, and informing him of the approach of reinforcemen.s, and who was supposed to have (alien into the hands of the Mexicans, reached the train at Cerro Gordo in safety on the twentythird ult. This letter is the only one received that mentions tkis intelligence, which we are sure will be gratify ing to the relatives and friends of the Doctor, and the dragoons, as well as to the whole of the American people. Thk Steam Ship Washington.?This splendid vessel now lying at her berth, No. 5 North River, wiil finish loading, it is expected, eith? r to-night or to-morrow morning, having, we believe, nearly her full complement of freight. The passenger list looks exceedingly well for this season of the year. She will sail positively on Thursday the 23d inst., at 12 o'clock. Military Movements.?The ship Sweden, with about one hundred United States troops^ bound to California, F'acific [Ocean, under the command of Lieut. Thomas E. Ketcham, got under way from opposite Kort Hamilton, early on Saturday morning, the 18th instant, and stood out to sea. Health ok tub Cm.-1There were only two hundred and sixty-one deaths in this city last week. MualcaJ. Ai-oi.lo Room ?Tub Conckrt or tiie Kiench B? ftctolent society took plao? last evening. A T?y Urge audience wm in Attendance, which vu comnosed of the most respectable French families and all the distinguished foreigners now sojourning in our oity. It was the greatest concert of the season, and the oelebrated H?rz was hoard, after a long absence froin our musloai halls This excellent pianist surpassed himself. If possible, in the jrand fantasia oh "Lutcia di Lanmrrnoor " The execution of this piece was really wonderful?the skilful lingers of this elegant composer run ovtr the clavitr of hU pianoforte wtth a dexterity, a skill. a harmony. Impossible to express. The aulience was delighted, astonished. bv the style of the French composer, and rewarded him with unbounded applause ? Tho second piece of this artist, "La Parlslenne," wm also received with enthusiasm. The chorus was quite effect lye ; It was original and Imposing. Mons. Dubreul. tlw barytone of the New Orleans company, sang three beautiful morctaux,ohosen from among the composition* of the greatest mactri, which he rendered wltn an expression, a charm worthy of notice. The grand aria from the the " Kaverite'' of Donizetti: ' four lanl if'itmnur i" pa* ingrain'' was suog with admirable feeling, as was also the aria from " Nabuco" of Verdi, and for the Rong, he gave in the litu rt place of M. Gen ores!, who was taken ill yesterday afternoon Madame I'lco sang In two pitr?s, one from " Aiema de Grenata," the other a barcnrollt of flossinl. The solo player to the court theatre of Cui?ll, Herr natteuhaurten, performed the variations by De ll''rioton the oabalctt.t of the ' SomnainbuU." In mediocre style We think, however, that this gentle man bad some fear and we hope he will take his rrvanche another time, for he poMMMa the qualities of a good artist. We cannot forge* Mr. Etleiine, the able mnrstro *<? well known in New York, who presided at the piano forte with great ability Mr. flerz will soon give another concert, with the famed Bivorl. who arrived In town yes terday morning, from his tow nit through the States . Mari*k IIoipitai., SrnTri* Island ?The weekly return of the above institution, from Sept. 13th to'20tht show* the following number or deaths by typbus or ship f< ver, together wltu the number now lying sick with that inalady up to that periodsDied by typhu* fever 14 Hemalning*lck with do. 1:13 Died by small pox i Do. other diseases * Total number remaining In hospital 47'J ThMlrlnl anil Miwleal. Pa*k tiititsk.?There wu ft good hourt at the Pftrk last evening, where Mr. Collins appeared in two cbifM tar*. First as Dennis M'Cwtby, in the oomedy of the " Wrong PaaMagtv,'' and a* Teddy Malowuey, lu "Ted dy the Tiler.'' In the flrst pieee he sang three songs | and in the lent his celebrated aong of " The Widow Ma- 1 cree."> which was rapturously encored. Mr. C. ia still ' the favorite of the good natared theatre goer*. Ilia humor ia ever good his points are. many of them, really flue, veil turned, and sure to bring down roars o* laughter. To-night he will appear again in " The Wrong Passenger"

and in the comedy of t'Ml* Lent Legs'' Mr. , Collin# takes hie benefit to morrow nii;ht. Bo??iv Tm ata>:?The liowery Theatre re-opened for the winter oawpaign last evening, with an excellent ( stock company, and bearing evidence that during tho recess the enterprising manager was not idle. From " turret to foundation stone" it has been repainted and redecorated, and considerable alterations have been made tothu scenery. The boxes are beautifully refitted and repeated with soft cus'iions, and an improvement made to the entrance to them, which was much needed. Instead of being connected with the lobby, and forming part of It. as formerly, canning the noise in the street to be heard and to disturb tin performances, it has been neatly partitioned from it. New chandeliers from top to bottom. Uavu been provided?oil cloth has been laid on the floors; nnd though last not least, a splendid drop curtain, axhlbitlng an exciting soene in Mexico, iu wliich the American arms successfully contended against tremendous odds, was presented to its patrons AltoI;ether. the Bowery presented a refreshing appearance ast evening, and we hope that the managur will meet the reward which his efforts to please so eminently deserve. We cannot think otherwise, for the enthusiasm which the performances were received with last evening, is an omenlhat Mr. Jackson will be amply repaid for all that he has expended. The pieceB performed were ' Brutus, or the Kail of Tarquin," and "Ilofer. the Tell of the Tyrol."' In the first mentioned piece, Mr. Clarke, Mr. Marshall, Mr. Bellamy, and several others appeared; aud were it not that each and all did so well, we would be tempted to remark on tba acting of Mr Msrshail. It was indeed capital, and highly creditable to him; so was Mr. < larke's personation of Titus. Mrs Jordan, Mrs. Sutherland, Miss Bell, Mrs. Broadly and Mrs. Phillips, performed their parts in an admirabln manner. We need hardly say that the house was as lull as the manager could desire The bill for this evening is a repetition of that of last night. We congratulate the management on the success he has met with, aud I -a IaaW nnnn thu onnlaiia.t 1?? * - ' nw ?v?? r, ?iul?a km3k rvuulug uk u guarantee that htg friends are determined to stand to him. Ch at h a m The at r k.?This place of amusement, which by the way is one of the best patronised and most attractive resorts in the city, was Oiled to overflowing last evening, so much .so, that we question if a dozen more persons could obtain even standing places, and we must say that the performances were in every way deserving of the compliment. They were, indeed, excellent, and gave general satisfaction, if loud applause is nny criterion. Mr. Rice will appear agaiu this evening in ' Jumbo Jum" and thu "Virginia Mumuiy,''and Mr. Neafle will perform William Tell, or the hero of Switzerland. Miss Brloraine will also perform a grand fancy dance. Tai.mo's Opera Hor?k.?The Ravels, with the ballet of " Olselle,-' and the pantomime of " Oodenski," attracted last night a crowded house. It wan but j'.ist, for they gave their performance in the most elegant style. Madame Leon Javelli, and Qabriel (lavel danced and aoted with real talent. The bill of this evening is very attractive. indeed. The entertainment will begin with the Knglish farce " Boots at thu tiwan;" after which lh? Ravels will commence their exhibition, with a series Of " clasHlo grouping," in which they excel. These are decidedly their best tableaux. Madam Leon Javelli and Henry Wells will dance the Tareutula, and the Ravel family, including Uabriel Ravel, will exeoute their daring exploits on ttie carde tendue. The whole will conclude with the comic pantomime of ' Robert and Ilurtraud," otherwise Robert Macaire. in wlnoh Uabrielaud Antoine produce so uiucli mirth. This will undoubtedly attract all the amateurs of merriment to the Chambers' street theatre. We are requested to mention that, for the future, thu doors wilt open at hall-past seven precisely. Bowkrv Amphitheatre.?We spent a very pleasant hour or two at the bowery Amphitheatre last evening, and were much amused with the performances, which, we are free to say, were of a high order. The feats of horsemanship drew forth repeated burst* of applau.iei and were highly oreditable to the numerous performers. There was some disappointment caused by the non-appearance of Mr. Oosain, the celebrated clown; but we learn that his absence was occasioned by unavoidable causes, and that he is expected to arrive here every day. No more attractive place than the Uowery Amphitheatre can be found in New York, Yankee Hill and Or. Valentine will remain one week longer at Mechanic's Hail, II roadway, and will continue during that period to delight all who may choose to favor them with a call. These are, par excellence, the Yankees ol the American stage, and are more successful in delineating and caricaturing the peculiarities of the unsophisticated down-easter than any who have yet appeared. It was an excellent move for them to join forces. And the prqject tells advantageously for themselves, It would appear, from the numbers who attend their exhibitions. jftsiunor iblitz.?The oftener Slgnor Blitz, the celebrated magician appears in New York, the more be is liked and patronised. The feats of magic aud ventriloquism are really wonderful, and puzzle all who witness them. It is too often the case that persons pretending to be versed in the black art get up entertainments, and fail In giving what is expected from them. Not ho with Blitz lie fulfils what lie promises to the letter, and Is not unwilling to repeat experiments for the purpose of giving every one of his visiters an opportunity of detecting the manner in which he performs them ; but we need hardly say that be knows his art too well to allow them to do it He will hold forth again this evening at the Society Library. The Vlennoise children were still at Montreal at last dates. They took a benefit at the Theatre Iloyel on Saturday night. Mrs. Uuntwas to commence an engagement at St. Louis on the 13th Inst. Dan Marble is playing at Pittsburgh. Madame Bishop will appear before a New York audience again on Friday evening, when she will give a vocal and instrumental concert at the Broadway Tabernacle. She will be assisted by Bochsa, the harpist of the age. and instructor to Madame Bishop. City Intelligence. Tmk Wkathkr.? Yesterday was a dull and gloomy sort of day. We had a little rain about 9 o'clock. Thu thermometer stood, at 13 o'clock .M , atfiS degress. The stove manufacturers'and vendors it; would appear are driving a good trade already. Arrival or Emigrant Paiikwukrh.?The number of emigrant passengers arrived at thin port during Kililny Saturday and Sunday last, amounted to 2.HG3. O'Cokxfi.l'i Funkiial Ca? ?1The following is a [description of the funeral oar and trapping* prepared for the funeral procession iu honor of Daniel O'Connell, to take plaoB in thin city to-morrow :?The car is 10 feet long ty H wide ; the height from the lower drapery covering the wheels to the platform holding the sarcophagus la 4 foet; from the platform to the top of the ?<|uare drapery is 8 feet; from the top frame to the head of the canopy, 7 feet ; in all 17 feet. It will be drawn by twelve horses richly caparisoned with Ostrich plumes and cloth* of black, trimmed with silver, bearing a shield with the Irish harp ; cach horse will be led by a groom in a black velvet tabban. black cup trimmed with green, and '.top hoots; tho chief mourner* will wear black cloaka and hat bands ; two mutea will pri clde the ear and two follow after ; the coffin covered with green velvet and richly trimmed with gold, la laid on the pall of black, trimmed with w.^lte satin and green shamrocks, supported by the sarcophagus, which ! three feet high, covered wltn velvet and trimmed with silver. Altogether the canopy and car present a most imposing appearance. The whole has been designed and ezecu ted by Mr. J. O. Taylor, costumer, No. 6H Prince street K.ahi k Hoik Comtaxt, No. 1.? I,ant evening a large and select assemblage ladles and eitir.ens met, on Invitation, at the newly built house, belonging to thin excellent company, In Madison, near Pike street, which has been fitted up in the most costly and superD style, the engine room and adjoining apartments being neatly carpeted. and the whole furnished in a style that wouii do credit to any apartment In the .\slor Mouse Itself The member! of the company were all present In full citizens dress, and dispensed the hospitalities of their body to the ladles and gentlemen, their invited guests, with characteristic cordiality. The members of tnis excellent company are gentlemen in the fullest sense, and have already won many laureli in their noble exertlona to save our citizens from ruin The company moved from their former location, in Duano street, next to tha Hhakspearn Hotel,last May, and hare occupied temporary|c|uarters In the 7th ward, while the new house was building, which his been occupied by them since the 1st inst. "1 he oonmauv uumbers twentv-flre men. rnalilenlt of tho neighborhood. and ban always bt'?n among the inoc' active. having never done duty in leg* than four Motion* Their carrlugo has been built about nine months, and Is an improvement, In many points, over the old plan, having been built under tho superintendence of the company, by one of our best mechanic*. Inn. Pine, Centre street: plating and ornamental work by Allen Newman; painting by Thorp, of Carmine street. The guest* of tho company, after fully enjoying themselves, left for tbolr respective homes about 11 o'clock. Common Con mil. Board or A?sutant? ?This board held their regular meeting last evening?the President In the chair Hevnrnl petitions were received and referred The petitions hail reference to tho improvement of the streets and avenues, and have to be reported upou by tho appropriate committees. O' Cnnti'll.?A communication was received from the Cnlted Irish Repeal AsHOciatlon of New York, and the several charitable and benevolent societies of the city of New York, favorable to the civil emancipation of Ireland, inviting the Board to participate in tho celebration of the obsequies of the late O'Conneli. on to morrow, which wan accepted. Tho communication was signed by the committee in full. .fhmrican InilituU ? Invitation from tho Am?rlo?n Institute, asking the lizard to attend tlu ir annual fair, In October ne*t Accepted. linnlutin-ni?To appoint a committee to ln<j'ilr? Into all the legal business connected with the Alms House Department. Adopted To appoint J. M. Bleakiey, Trustee of foramen | Schools in tho Hth ward, in (be room of (J Banoker, -Adopted. Vap'n from the hoard of ~Vdrrmrn Rrporti I h? report In favor of rrpeallng the ordinance to build ? sewer In Greenwich street to Battery place, Non-cononrred In. , J . Several paper* from the other Board were received and concurred In. . ... Diad //ou??.-Resolution to appoint a keeper of the 11 ' t)?d ttottM at BelUvtie HotpiUl, at a ?*l?ry of *400 per I th jrtir. Nod concurred in Cl Ccmmuuication trout the Board of ^duration asking h? an appropriation of $34.1, to pay for painting school ?| houses. Adopted MCtM. Tha Board took a recess. aad mired to the tea-room 01 fur forty minutes. and returned?when they strain took th up paper* from the Board of Aldermen, and after con- M curring in several reports, the Board adjourued M jt Sporting intelligent. Cota?ic, L. I.?Trot rm.;.?Yesterday '* .nia a very ungenial day?a cold, raw wind blowing "j [luring the greater part ot it. rendering a ride to the m raoe track extremely unpleasant. Vet, notwithstanding ^ ill disadvantageous circumstances. the course wu at- j, tended by the usual number of the "old familiars," 1 who appear never to suffer an opportunity of enjoying their favorite amusement to escape them. The lower- 0 Ing aspect of the heavens might have warranted a i postponement of the sport, but the proprietor of the J Centrevllle so ma always determined, after advertising to give a purse, to have a race come off, thus avoiding t disappointment to his patrons; and although he may j be a loser at times, still the disposition to be punctual H must, in the end, recelTe its proper reward. The sports 1 yesterday were not of the first order?matches, general- ^ ly. not making the close and exciting contests that are witnessed in contentions for purses, because. In a niajo- i, rity of instances, they are made during moments of t irritation and excitement, while for regular purses uags 1 are seldom entered unless their reputation for speed t give some promise of success The sports on the pre- ]] sent occasion would have substantiated the abov > as- u sertlon, had all the horses started for the purse an- \ nounced?the two matches being scarcely worth notlc- 1j iug. The following were the performances: ? Trot No. 1 ?A purse, $40, two mile heats, under the 0 saddle, tor which g ic Medoc and s. g. Sir Walter were j tun vuijr cunu'Biiiuin, loo oiiht tnroe eiit?'r?u not twini; < at the score when the word "go" whs given by the t judge. At the start, 8tr Walter took the lead, and held t It until neoi the i(Uarter pole, where hu broke up, and f Medoc passed him, and maintained the lead throughout ; the heat, winning by about fifty yards. Time, us given from the stand. 6:60. The second beat wan all in favor > of Medoo. lie took the lead soon after starting, and c kept it to the close of theheut Time, 6:18. , Tkot No 1.?Match for V)00, mile heats, to -2601b f wagons, between g g Kmperor and ' calico" g IVaoook / The first heat of this sffnir whs pretty close, but old t Kmperor wag too much for bin spotted opponent,and he won by half a length, in 3:6. The next heat was ratlu*r more comfortable tor Kmperor, he seemed to go easier, while his ctiversary labored considerably, and he won by about fltty yards in 3:0. . Trot No. 3.?Match for $10(1, mile heat*. best three , In five, in harness. This was the poorest altalr of the j day. Neither of the nags should be allowed on a track. | and if ever matched again, they should be driven on gome country by-road, out of the pale of the trotting community. The match wan between g. m Alice liray and s. g. Xack Taylor, thu latter winning in three straight heats Time? first heat. 3:J0; second. 3:17; third. 3:1 '2, and with the close of the last beat, terminated the business of the day. Union Corasc. To-day ?There will be a line trot at the Union to-day. Philadelphia Sal, Grey Kagle, and I.ady Sutton oome together for a purse, and from the Interest manifested last evening In the " financial circles," there will be a large amount of money I wagered on the result. Lady Sutton is the favorite againu the field; although it must be acknowledged that she will be in very *' tall" company on the present occasion. See the advertisement in another column for particulars. I.aw Intelligence. Si'prkme Court, Sept.'JO.-General Term.?Present Justices C'ady, Mc< eun and Murlbut. After some spe-, cial motions were disposed of, No. 23, OrayJon vs Stone, late sheriff. &o , a reserved cause, was taken up and argued by Mr. II K Davies for plaintiff and Mr. Davidson for defendant Judgment reserved. No 32 Nrrrit vs Fox. oarue up and was argued by Mr. K. Sandford ou the part of defendant, and bv Mr W n Nmm fnr .j-ir. tiff." The court adjourned before Mr. Noyes concluded. i The I'enpie vs. Smith Cram anil ulhere.?in this euro tlio defendants wero indicted on a charge of perjury in the court of Oyer and Terminer, Westchester county, i The cause wait subsequently removed by certiorari jnto the Supreme Court. Motlou was mude tills morning by the District Attorney of Westchester county to i'trfeit tUeir recognisances for not appearing and Standing trial. Motion grunted In He, Paul hruni ?A certiorari was granted by the court, on motion of D. 1). Kield, Kai|., to remove the proceedings from before Justice Drinker into this court, together with all the papers, &o. Court or Oykh ?kii Ti imihii, Kept 20th.? Before Judge Kdwards. Aldermen Kelly and De Forrest.?Atter the Court organized, the names ot the gentlemen on the panel of (irand Jurors were culled, and such an answered were discharged, a < Irand Jury having been already sworn In the Court of Sessions. A I'ettit Jury was next sworn, after which several jurors were fined for nonattendance. The People vt. llet ihnaii <J' JCtengn.?Tbil cause was next called on. The District Attorney said he was ready to try it; Mr. Brady, on the part of the defendants said he had demurred to the indictment, and was prepared to argue it. Judge Kbwakbi?There are over tweuty indictments found by the (irand Jury of the Court of Sessions.which have beeu removed into this court, but I am not aware of any peculiar characteristic they haAe.which could authorize them to be brought here I shall look into eases between this and to-morrow, and If I satisfy myself that that titer" is nothing peculiar about them, I will make an order to have them returned to the Court of Oen?ral Svssloas. There arit now upwards of 300 causes on the civil calendar, and if we permit the business which should bo legitimately tried in the Court of Sessions to bo tried here, we cannot get through with the Circuit business I shall make no urUer?at present in reference to this cause. Mr llrady said that both himself and bin clients were satisfied the cause should be tried in the Court of Oyer and Terminer, mud they did not wish to be sent back without being first heard The Court was then adjourned to half past ten o'clock to-morrow. UfVITKD STATES COMMISSIONER'S Omci, Sept. 20? Before Commission*r .Morton? C/iurgi? of Ulttrinn Hair Coin.?Leonard Aiusworth was brought up this morning, and an application made for his discharge for want of probable cause. Several witnesses were examined to prove that Ainsworth was at a publio bouse in Orand street, called the " Crystal," ut the hour it was alleged he passed the spurious quarter eagle on Mr. I'lume. the prosecutor These witnesses also gave him a good character The Commissioner, however, ordered him to flnd bail in $500, which he did, and was discharged. L'niteii States Marshal's Office, Sept with a Hungerou! Weapon.?Thomas Carey, one of the crew of tho ship Sbawmut, was arrested by Deputy Marshal Klanajran, under a warrant grunted by Alexander (iardiner, Ksq., I'nited States Commissioner, lie wrs committed fur examination. Court ok Uknerai. Skssionh, Sept. 20th.? Before Recorder Scott and Aldermen SpofTord and Dodd. John McKeon, Ksq , District Attorney. Trial for Jiurglury ? Benjamin Taylor, Catherine Taylor, and Jane Kobinson, wore placed at the bar for trial, on an Indictment for burglary In the third degree. In having on the 2!>th of July last feloniously entered the stable of Kobert Pollard, In Hester street, and stolen therefrom two seta of harness and a shovel, alleged to be worth $30. On the part of the prosecution it waa shown I by the testimony of Policeman l)avln, that he arrested the accused parties, and from information derived from Jane lloblnson, he recovered the stolen property from a person to whom It had been sold The jury, without leaving their seats, found the prisoners guilty, and the court sentenced Benjamin Taylor to 3 years Imprisonment. and Catharine aud Jane tvobinscn each to two years imprisonwen in the State Prison. Trial for Orand Late my?Mary Ann Ililey was then called to trial for grand Uiceny. In having, on the Stn of August lust, abstracted a pocket book containing in bank bills from the pocket of Joel Bunell o?* Phillipstown, Putnam county, while passing through the Five Points on the ilny In question. Ilunell, on being examined. deposed that while proceeding through the Kive Points, his attention wan attracted to a crowd of men, women, and children, that had collected in that vicinity, and that on topping to ascertain the cause of the tumult, hid pocket wao picked, and from the circumstance of seeing the prisoner leave his side and go in a hurry up an alley, he suspected her of being tho thief, and caused her arrest: and f6h of the stolen money wan subsequently recovered from a person with whom she had deposited it. The jury found the priioner guilty, and thu court sentenced her to the state prison for two yearn. Trial for silling Lottery Ticketi - Moses Haker was then placed at the bar, on an indictment for a violation of the statute, relative to selling lottery tickets, he having, in the month of November last, sold a lottery ticket to George W I'rescott. The jury, after a brief absence, rendered a verdict of guilty , but, on motion of K. A. Tallniadge, Keq , counsel for the accused, the judgment of the court was deferred until Thursday next Bailed ? Charles Lohman, who was indicted last week for the publication of an obscene'T^ok. was balled in the sum of (1,000. to answer, by Wm < arland. jinothtr Trial for Grand Larceny.?Thomas Williams was next placed.at the bar for trial, on an indictincut for grand larceny, in having on th? 23d day of August, stolen from Jstnes R. Waters a quantity of lead pipe, of the value of $40. Jamic* Kikk woou sworn ? I am a plumber; I work for James H. Waters: on the 23d of August there was about forty leet of four Inch lead pipe stolen; it was worth $40. I afterwards caw it in the station house; I do not know Williams. ft Michakl Cok iii.ai sworn-/ am a police f fneer; I arrested the prisoner on tho morning of tbe *jlth of Aug . with the lead pipe in his possession The pipe was identified by Mr. Rlrkwood The case was then submitted, undercharge of the i ourt, and the Jury found a verdict of guilty of petit larceny only, ami the 1'ourt sentenced blm to the Penitentiary for six mouths Court Calki?oar?.? Circuit Court. This Day, Sept. Jl Before Judge lleory I'. h dwards?Not. J'2, 23,04, 2ft, on j7 jh i<i, 30. 'II Superior Court?Before Judge Oakley ? Ncs I'". H. M, 13. 3?, .SO, .SI, HO, II. ?,>, (l(> U7. r,7 101 102 103. 104, 10... 100, 107. I OH, 100, 110, HI. Hi. i 113, ||4, 11 ft, 110, 117, llrt. 119, no, III, 123, 123. 121 C?mm?n I'lrm Before Judge l.'lshoeder--Nos. 10, 17, JO 21. 22, 23, 26, 20, 27, 28, 20, 31, 83, 31. I n !? 11in < . A ViihontH Hoy.?Ofl'cer Nevln. of the 2d ward, ar- ' rested, yeeterday, a boy by the name of Andrew John- > s in. In the employ of Aden & Ilrodek, cap luanufactu r? rs. No. 40 Ann street, on a charge of stealing, nt diffe- i " rent times, eight, pieces'if silk used for the lining of 1 caps, valued nt $00. On bis arrest, the young rogue be- 1 came alarmed, and acknowledged he bail sold the stolen property to a Jew cap maker by the name of Hamuel II. { i Oppenhcltner, No 114 Columbia street, wbere,on search- < lug the premises, the officer recovered the above pleoeg i ' of silk, concealed in the bed The Jew, together with the silks, was at once brought before Justice Urinker. and held to bail In the sum of $.>00. to answer the charge I of buying goods, knowitg the seme to be stolen property. The boy said that he received only 7ft cents for i each piece of silk, ita rati value being $12. consequently i? Jew nm,Jf i-atbtr a isood Wgald Sntnl otb?!t * of pI&JJ silk #?( brought to the ?9lc?. ruppotvd to tie lo' U obtained by the Jew lu the like mai.uer tut tiicli ?n o?n?r 1? wanted. Apply to the clerk. Mr Htewt, at the lower police office Tomb* - f Char ft of BuigUry.?Three fellow* were arrested i Sunday, by (tflcer htr.well of th? tth wurd, all'tig eniselves Mathew Peacrn. fame* f'nlKhaii and John <'4>rntb, oo a churn of breaking Into the premise* of r? Kelly, No 6 Monroe it ret! stealing therefrom s. tic Drinker looked theni up for trial .1 charge / Larceny.?Oficer Willie of the 3rd didn't police arretted yesterday two black men by the moes of l-rands i hampion and Henry John?on on a iiargacf en'ering the Ashbury church, belonging to a iilored i 0D|fr"U?tl0u, situated in 3d street. near avenue ''"trying oft bible*, cushion*. contribution !>ox, enchei. Stc . valued at f-J.Hi. from the premises. The roperty was HI recovered by the officer ; and Justice I impson detained the accused parties for a farther ie&riDK Hhadboldtand Je<tue* i wSJ!1 ?"rT*,lh| yesterday a man called I>anrthTmLli suspicion of having "tolen a watch her hearing Tim,>M,n locked him upforafurJlrrnt of Stage Driver, _ Officers Leonard and Brown, he WperfntendenU of the stag*,. arreted ye.terday, harlei. West, driver of stag* No I M, Wavirty Une, oseph Otb.un driver of stage No. ai9, Knpire l ine on charge of furious driving and racing with each other n Broadway. endangering the live* cf the cltlneny 'hey were taken before Mayor Hrady. and each fined >5 for the violation. TW ck* upon Traveller I.?On Friday last a Herman y the name of Oustavus Webr. arrived at thin port In he ship Victoria, and a fellow passenger. calling himself >r. Adolph Brown. came on ebore together, and visited be Bath at the Battery; but previous to coming ashore, Irown persuaded YVehr to place ISA sovereigns into hi t osseselon, for safe keeping, and after taking a bath, Vehr on looking for hie friend Brown, discovered that o had vanished. taking with him the 166 sovereigns. Ai-reil ,if a Convict. ? < ifflcers shad boll and Jacques f the loth ward, arrested yesterday* young man culled ames Maguire. aline "Bantly." who. wKh three otber-f, iM'uped from the House of Jlefuge.and i < order to make heir escape, picked seven locks, and passed their way hrougb the skylight in the main buuding, and thence lum uihi uunuinK to me out it whii, i rum wmcn mey umped fietto the ground sud escaped. Jl Diunktn Milkman.?Officer Weylen, Of the 6th fard. arrested. yesterday morning, ft man by the name if Kdwin Tye, whom he found drunk driving ? horse nnd ragon, filled with milk cans. along West Broadway at a urlous rate, endangering the liven and lluibs of the eltlieus 11.1 was tuUtu Loiure Justice Drinker. locked u|>, Hid Ilued f.) besides. Tlte l'*i? of I^icat. Co*. Krcnioiif. | Krom the Washii.gion Union. Sept. 18.) In oompllanco with ihn reijuei-t of Lieut. t'ol Krenout. we lay tiie following letter before the public We undrrvtarxl that b?i has addressed a copy of it to the Adjutant General. lie desires that " the public mind may have something to rent upon, in answtfr to the accusations made against him until the trial shall enable them to make their own decision " He arrived in Waehlnffton on Thursday evening, with his family, but in hurried off to Charleston, in consequence of information bo lum received of the Illness of bin mother We are further informed that the Government will, at aa early a day aa possible, after bin return, proceed to tin investigation of the oase. I Srnr.k.t, WasmiuiTon, Sept. 17, 1847. To the Adjutant (junkiul:? Sut.?According to the orders of Brigadier General Kearny. I have the honor to report myself to you in person, In n Hate of arrest. and to make the following re ijuests: - 1. A copy of the charges tiled against me by the aalJ General J. A copy of the order* under which the mild general brought back fiom < alilomla to the United Mates my 'elf audthe topographical party of which 1 formerly lied he command 3. A copy of the communication from Senator Bon,ou asking for my arrest and trial on the charges made in the newspapers ngainst me, and which application rom him 1 adopt and make my own. 4 That charges and specifications, In addition to thoee llled by General Kearuy, be made out In form against me, on all the newspaper publications which have eome, jr shall come to the knowledge of the office, and on all Hlier information, oral or written. 5. That I may nave a trial an soon as the witnesses now in the United States can be got to Washington ; I'or although th? testimony of the voice of California, through noun) of its wont respectable inhabitants is essential to me, and also that of ( ommodore Htockmu who lias not yet arrived from that province, yet i will not wish the delay of waiting lor these far-dixtaat witntsses, and will go into trial on the testimony now in the United States?part ol which is in the Statu of Missouri, and muy refjuire thirty days to get it to Washington. I, therefore, ask for trial at the end ol that time. These requests I have the houor to make, and hope they will he touud to be just, and will bit granted; I winli a full trial, auil a speedy one. Thu charges against me by Urigadier tieneral Kearny, and the subsidiary accusations made against me in newspapers, wh> n I was not in this country, impeach me in all the department* of my conduct (military, civil, political und mors!) while iu California, and, if true, would subject me to be rarbiered and shot under the rults and article* of war and to infamy in tho pul lie opinion. It in my intention to meet these charges and accusations iu all their extent ; und tor that purpose to ask a trial upon every point of allegation or insinuation gainst me. waiving nil objection* to lom-i and technicalities, and allowing the widest range to all possible t?*?timony These charge* unit accusations are so generaI and extensive a* to cover the whole field of my operations in < alilbrnU, both civil and military, from the beginning to the end of hostilities ; and in iny operation*, and those of which I was the subject or object, extend to almost every act (.r event which occurred in the country during the eventful period of those hostilities, the testimony of my trial will be the history of the conquest of California, and the exposition of the policy which hae heretofore been pursued there, and the elucidation of that which should be tollowcd hereafter. It will be tl'e means of giving valuable information to the government, which it might not otherwise by able to obtain, and thua enlighten it both with respect to the puot and the future. Being a military subordinate, I can make no report, not even ol my own operations, but mv trial may become a report, and bring to the knowledge of the government what it ought to kuow, not only with respect to the conduct of its officers, but al?o in regard to the policy obFerved, with regard to the three-fold popula tion. (Spanish-Americans, Anglo-Americans, and abor initial American*,) which that remote province contains. Viewed under these aspects of public Interest, my own personal concern in the trial already sufficiently grave ?acquires an additional and public importance , and for theso high objects, as well as to vindicate my own character from accusations both capital and Infamous, it Is my Intention to require and to promote the moat searching examination into every thing that has been done in that quarter. J, The public mind has become impressed with the be in?! 111itl kj,1"i iii!xct>u<]uni hum prevaiieu in < aiirornta ; and, Id fact, It would bo something rim in the history of remote conquest* and governments. where every potty commander might feel himself invested with proconsular authority, aud protected by distance from the supervision of hi* government, if nothing wrong or culpable ban been done by the public amenta of the l/nited States in that remote province The public believe it : and the charges tiled against me by Urlgadier General Kearny?the suhKidiaiy publication* made against ma whilst I wan cot in the country?my arreat on th* frontier, anil the premonitory rumor of that event?the manner of my being brought home for trial, not In Iron*, hn aonie newspapers suppose. but in chaina stronger than irou. and with circumstances of ostentatious and galling degradation- have all combined to present me ax the great malefactor and the sole o?e. Heretofore I have aaid nothing, and could have said nolbing, in my own defence. I was ignorant of all that wan going on against me; ignorant of thechargis sent from i Hli.' rnia; ignorant of tbe intended arrest, and of the subsidiary publication to prejudice the publio mind. What was published in the l uited States in my favor by my friends, was done upon their own view ol things here, and of which I Knew nothing it was only on my arrival at the I rentiers of the United States that 1 became acquainted with these things, which concerned dm ko nearly Drought home by General Kearny, and marched In his rear, I did not know of bin design'to arrest mo until the moment of it* execution at Fort Leavenworth. lie then informed me that, among the charge* which he had preferred, were mutiny, disobedience ol order*, assumption of power*. Ik.c.; and referred me to your ntlioe for particular*. Accordingly. I now apply for them, and ask for a full and speedy trial, not only on the charge* filed by the said Qeneral, but on all accusations contained in the publication against m< I (The private calamity which ha* this evening obtained for me permission from the department to visit South i Carolina, doe* not create any rea*on for postponement or delay of the trial, or in any way interfere with the necc*aary preliminaries Hoping, then, sir, that you will obtain and eommuuicate to ine an earl v decision of the proper authorities on there request* I remain V "ur most obd't servant. J. C. KHEMO.VT, I.t. Col. Mounted Rifles Matemrnt of Ihe Arcldont to til* llrltaiinln? Ot\ II \i ,im, Thursday, Sept. Irtth 1847. The undersigned, passenger* In the Britannia, feel that it will he expected of them to make Nome public expression in regard to the dangerou* accident which ha* befallen them, during the voyage which is ju*t drawing to a close. They have, therefore, prepared ihe following itatement, which they believe to embrace all that is nc essary to a right understanding of the case, and to a just ippreclat on of the conduct of all concerned The steamer Hrltanuia left Liverpool on the 4th of Sep ember, at 4 o'clock, 1' M . and having enjoyed nine ilays >f generally clear weiither was found in laf 48(1 W , on .he I3l!i Inst at noon The distance from < ape Race wa* llien supposed tn lie aboot 104 miles. At daybreak on the 14 th inut , the steamer encountered i dense fog, which continued during the day and night, rhe wind wa* light The sea. Wv no means rough in the morning, be< Mini sensiblv smoother and smoother as the lay advanced, and the steamer proceeded steadily an at Ihe rate, as shown hy the log, of from !iX to 10& mile* the hour There was. of course, no possibility of taking tu observation duri. g the continuance cf the fog, which was of extraordinary density, und at tlm* s it w*h lmpo? llile ( > see further than a lull ship s length ahead At. Hi 'c ock. th> dead reckoning of the ( eptnln gave lat Hi Ml, long ftl ol. alid llie lliu bf the previous J4 heiirM was sei down at ^.'>0 miles Our distance frutn Cap* Huca whs still supposed to >.? about ftl mile*. Many exprwseionsif anxUty were Interchanged among mme of the passengers, at ko cloae an approach to lnnd i? w*? Indicated by these tt|, ur. s, in such thick Weather; nit the Captain t xpre??rd en'iie confluence that we ihould puss nuiti. clear cl ' ape ll*oe in the rour<e of he aft'-rnnon lie expressed, alto, what all concurred u, the extreiu* deslraWuc** of making lb* lend In-fanlight set In. Ata few rnluuU *b. foie 0 o'clock I' M . the iteamer strucg the slior* end a r< cky headland. h>-lier d to l.e between Cape ltace atd Cape Uallsrd. was seen within a hundred yards of our bows Captain Harrison was at bis post on the larboard psrtlle bo*, when the accld- nt occurred, lie had remained in that nei,;!ili. 1 wlnle tb , ? re ?? I.i iier.kud had united, during the aftirnoou. with t ? other olHcer* of the *hip, nnd with tlx- Appointed w*f. i in looking out for laud liut tlm thlckuess if the fog

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