Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 26, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 26, 1847 Page 2
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^ *;T d r in i NEW YORK HERALD. i". .. ij ; ^jw,:,* ~'~* D?w York, Sumlajr, Re|4cmber iW, 1N4T. Important Uw Document. We shall endeavor to publish in to-morrow's Herald the report of the Commissioners on Practice and Pleadings, which was made yesterday to the Legislature. It is very long, but it will be of considerable importance to the legal profession. Arrival from Vera Crux. The steamship Massachusetts, Captain Wood, arrived at this port yesterday from Vera Cruz, in nineteen days passage. She brings four days later advices from that port. The following are ber passengers:?Dr. Uattee, U. S. Army; Lieutenants Clements and WaJser, of the Baltimore Battalion U. S. Army: Mr. P. "P. McCnrkle, U. S. Navy. The M. has come here to have her boilers and engines repaired. There is no additional new* from the army yet She brings the report, current here for a day or two, that Col Burnett, of the New ^ ork Regiment, is dead. This we are still disposed to doubt, became there tire said to be letters in this city or in Albany, which state that he was shot through the t ali of the leg, and was doing well. The steamer Ann McKim was at V era Cruz, on the 5th, with steam up, waiting for the despatches of Gen. Scott. Interesting Intelligence from Central and South America Our files of the Cumercio del Plata of Montevideo, the British Packet of Buenos Ayres, the Di trio de la Marina of Havana, & !. &c , received !>. the recent arrival* here, have placed Ui in pns i >11 of a good deal of very interesting inform.ition relative to Central and South America. Tiie notes of Mr. Harris the United States Charge d'Affaires, to Lord Howden and Count W.ilewski, on the subject of their negotiations, and announcing to them the determination of his government never to sanction the establishment of any governments or colonies, as political communities, in any of the provinces of the Plate by any European government, is commented on somewhat feely l?y the Comercio del Plata Tn his notes, Mr. Harris stated that the M intevidean government seemed in an "anomalous" state. This seems to annoy the editor, who says that Mr. H. may think it "anomalous," but that it is none of his alfair, his only business being to protect the co mrierce of his country. The editor also affects to ridicule Mr. H *s fears of European interference. We mav add that this paper is very violent in its denunciations of JJosas. The royal geographical society of Berlin has lately transmitted to the President of the republic of Paraguay a diploma as an honorary member of that society. The Legislature of Chili was opened on the 1st June last, and the message of the President, Manuel Uulnes, delivered on the occasion, gives a a good picture of the progress that repullic is making, in obtaining a position among its compeers. The message of Senor Bulnes, is a serious document, worthy of attention, from whichever poiilt it may be viewed. Free from all that frothy declamation which is so usual in these documents in new republics, its style is succinct and clear?it . does not contain one unnecessary phrase. He says that Chili is at peace with all the world, and is moreover tree from any civil war. The negotiations with the United States for some definite arrangement of all pending claims was progressing, and he trusted from the well known character forjustice possessed by the American government, that all would be arranged equita bly and satisfactorily. lie deplores the existence of the present war between this country and Mexico. He speaks of the absolute necessity of bridges to their rivers, and in order that they might have the best models, he had sent to the United States for models of wooden ones, which can be placed in itny part of the country, and also for engineers and artisans to superintend their erection. In speaking of these orders from the United States, President Bulnes says:? " In that country thin branch of work hag received the greatest improvement*, all of which combine both solidity and economy." He had also made contracts for the speedy transportation of the mails, and recommended the subject of common schools to the especial consideration of the government. A military and likewise a nautical school, both of which have been established for some time in Chili, were succeeding admirably. He speaks of the state of the public revenue, which is increasing every year. He then goes on to say that a National Bank would be quite beneficial for the furthering of their various manufactures nnd the introduction of capital, and that if the line ol steamboats between Europe, Rio Janeiro and Montevideo should extend as far as Valparaisc through the Straits of Magellan, (as is thought ol in Europe,) nothing would be more apropos thar such a bank. The Comercio del Plata makes a great |many comparisons between the condition of the Plate republics and that of Chili, and concludes a long article by saying :? " Ah ! if the people of the Rio de La Plata woulil onlj study and ponder on the happy situation of Chili am the causes which produced it ! ' Chili, Venezuela and New Granada may indeed be looked on as the models which the other South American governments ought to follow. The exclusive privilege to construct a railroad between Valparaiso and Santiago, the capital of Chili, had been granted to Mr. William Wheelwright, a gentleman well known in the Pacific, from his connection with the Steam Navigation Company there, lie has been many years in business in the republics of Peru and r*hiIi, hut cornea originally from Newburyport, Massachusetts. This privilege he is to retain exclusively for thirty years. Mr. Wheelwright had also received the exclusive privilegefor twelve years, of constructing a railroad between Callao and Lima. The republics of Peru and Bolivia were not on very friendly terms by the last nccounts. All commercial relations between them were sun/I ?? rmA and af^nrri inrr tsi ull gpnnnnta if trnuU nr.1 UV .VW, VVV.?4Mi ?' ?" UVV?/U..?B i> "VU,U ,,Ul be long before some more definite marks of 111feeling would take place. Indeed, there was a rumor in Lima, on the 10th May, that the llolivian troops were about to enter the Peruvian territory. Meanwhile Bolivia wan tranquil, as tar as her internal arrangements were concerned; * and, notwithstanding the threatened war, was advancing all the useful improvements of her internal government. In letters received irom Lima, the government of General Castilla is represented as surrounded with domestic conspiracies, and it was said that that chiei could not depend on either the army or the people. f?eneral .Tose Felix Ignain, who was found guilty before the Tribunalm ordinario? of Lima, " o( having projected the separation from the Republic of the Southern l>epartmentg," was sentenced on the loth May, to six years exile from the Republic, with the express prohibition against hia settling in any republic whose limits connected it with Peru. I The Dftreurv) of Valparaiso noticeH a military revolution which occurred in the capital of the Argentine Province of Mendo/.a, which led to the deposal ol the Governor, Don Pedro Pa?cua Segura. This revolution was cauaed by th? Jriends of the dictator Rosas, and in his favor The charge against the Oovernor wn, thtt he afforded protection to the savage Unitariui, and allowed the return of aorne who had emigrated. O* the (?ih August, the Anerican ehip Carfb wag placed in circumstances of considerable danger in the harber of Montevideo, and was rescued from her perilous position by the oid of boats sent from a Brazilian man of war that was in the vicinity. This assistance, which at all times would have been praiseworthy, is more especially so at the present time, when some little coolness exists between the Brazilian government and our own. The United States Consul at Montevideo, K. M. Hamilton* Ksq., wrote a note of thanks to the lira/ilian ComI niandant. I Besides all this, we are in receipt of news I from <^uito to the 28th of May. There was a rutnor in that city that a project was on foot to annex the Ecuador to Peru, and it was supposed that this subject would be brought before the assembly of American (South) representatives, who were about to ass ruble at Lima, mid to which New Granada, Ecuador, Peru, Chili, Bolivia and Buenos Ayres hid a'rendy nominated mtmbers who were on ! tneir way there, and it was thought that Paraguay and Brazil would also send their representative?. Before this assembly, also the quettions pending between Peru and Bolivia, were to be submitted. Venezuela is the only republic which holds itself aloof from this Congress, so that her representative and that of Uruguay or Montevideo, will be the only ones wanting from among all the governments existing in South America. In addition to .the above, we find the follow ing articles relative to General Mosquern, ol New Granada, in one of our Havana papers:? [From the Diario de la Marina. Sept 4 ] The peace. progress anil happiness of a nation depend intimately and constantly on the correct and good principle* possessed by those persona who are in possession of tbe executive authority No matter what administrative principle predominates; because, if personal influences. (whether acquired in this way or that), which ' are necessary accidents growing out of the sooial organization itselr do not absolutely decide the greatest of human problems,they can at least hasten or retard them. The best opportunity wbioh is now afforded for the study of this truth in all its phases, and for the following of it out without losing its track, is in tho new nations of South America, whioh rose up as but yesterday, under our own eyes, who struggle on unceasingly amidst good and bad influence*, and are more or less tranquil and advanced according as they are ambitious and egotistical or patriotic and uoble. Amidst all these natious, Venezuela, New Granada and <'bill offer ai i interesting spectacle, cultivating carefnl'y, and with happy results, under the peaceful and regenerating shadow of peace and order, the material Interests, both moral and Intellectual. It seems that these two latter interests are spread only to a certain point on the continent?as Mexico, Central America. the Kcuador, I'eru, Bolivia, Montevideo, and Buenos Avres, overruu with intestinal discord, by internal and external warlare. tlr-i' of thus wrestling, always seem ready every instact to become prostrate and defenceless, to be dissolved an 1 extinguished. And where is to be found the clue to the explanation of this difference in the'destiniesof nations,which.with some blight variations, all possess the same natural elements: a population of a like origin and heterogeneous character, tbe same language, religion m.d customs, and tbu same system of j government ? II is in the men who have bad the guidj unce of the events of these governments. Venezuela has i naa a raez, i\ew uranaua a >iosc{uera, vuui i uuuu, these three generals represent and incarnate the tranquility of the three nations, which arc; marching onward to a condition which may be great and .influential. Paez has just gared Venezuela from the horrors of anarchy, which the egotist Guzman would have entailed on it. Mosquwa saved New (iranada in 1842, from the van Jal like principled proclaimed by Obando, the assassin of Sucre. 13 ulnes, accepting his re-election to the Presidency, has waved the beautiful country of Chili, from the horrors of civil war, in which it was about to be plunged by the ambitious partizaua of the admiral These three men belong not only to the history of 1 war, but also to that of civilization ; their services have been more useful and fruitful in the peaceful times of creation, organization and preservation, when they have had to teach and persuade people of almost irretrievably loose habits, inasmuch as they were uneduoated, and in the darkest and most entangled paths, where thev could not progress without danger, save by the aid of the light of illustration aud morality ; and moreover they have had to argue with these same people, led into error as they were by faithless aud heartless tribunals, the most holy truths, the clearest axioms, the most incontroverti| ble principles. These three men deserve much from their own countries, and the sympathies of all honorable men in the world. Comiug now to the second (New Ciranada) to which this slight sketch is devoted, wo mus: say that in our opinion it is the most favored, whether we look at the personal qualities or the relative situation of the countries ainoug which it was born. Venezuela, at the vanguard of the South American 1 continent, at the very ports, we may say, of Kurope, with | which it entered into intimate commerce ever since | trade in its ports wasiree. incessantly visited by curious | ur BpecuiitllUK biatruein, witu a |'U];uiav?/u Wto lUBDa v?? | which is intelligent and filled with much self-respect, hati assimilated, Itself mure quickly than its neighbors, j although still imperfectly, to that civilization which id approaching it in the westward march of empire. < hili has effected alike assimilation, both from the softness and fabulous beauty of its climate and the flat nature of its territory, *4 well as from its immediate vicinity to the straits of Magellan, a vicinity which brings it in contact with the old world of the south, like VcneI /.uela's position does with the north, and which makes its ports points of deposito for merchandize for Bolivia and T<-ru. New Granada. encompassed on all sides by immense cordilleras, with only three Atlantic ports, Kio Hacha. Santa Marta, and Carthagena. and uvery narrow extent of coast separated trom the productive parts by chains of elevated mountains, of difficult access either by water or land, with two-thirds of its population, consisting of 1 Indians indigenous to the country, an apathetic rase of the most limited capacities New Granada has thus in its isolation from the civilized world, had to create a special civilization, which has taken up many years for its elaboration ; and it this is. as we believe it is, a positive guaranty of progress, it is indubitable that on the other hand it has b-t-c. an obstacle to the rapid advance of the country and the consolidation of the institutions Mosquera has had to contend with much greater obP stacles than those overcome by I'aez and Bulnes, as these latter were assisted by the poweiful help which I the enlightening of a uation. though ever so superficially, always affords, whilst Mosquera had not only to 1 go on without such aid, but also to combat enemies of f such powerful calibre as the HStu?? Hantander, and the sanguinary Obando, who, taking advantage of the innocence and credulity of the natives, were leading tbeai quickly into ooutusion anil onaos. , I Uiuit-ral Movquera in descended from an illustrious laniily that origin*ti-d in the metropolis, and are ho i well supplied with the gift of fortune that the term ax , ' ' rich as a Mosquera ' has bocome proverbial. Of a clear j and well-cultivated intellect, giRed with admirable activity. a lover of progress, with a fund of antique (to use the terri which the trench apply to great qualities, no [ rare at thin period of the world) honor aud patriotism ' lie is at present the ruler in New (iranada. alter haviug been in her service since his earliest youth. His appearance Is pleasing, though he is not of a very tall stature, and Ills age is between 45 and 40. Krom a very early age,Mosquera distinguished himself both in council ami in battle for his Intelligence and nlor, causing his great qualities to be appreciated. Duriug all the convulsive movements which preceded the dissolution of the gigantic Colombia, he was always I oil inn hiuw UI Lrun iriuuu kiiu luirni^ui, nuu wiiru iirw > Granada wan constituted iu |h:io. be look aides with the > party opposed to Hantander. the rickety rival of Bolivar Mis party triumphed, and elevated to tile presidency tho virtuous Dr. Iifidoro .Marquez.and Santander, seeing I that he was vanquished in a legal way, set on foot a revolution which hurst forth at the very moment that he himself drew his last breath, and went to account to the ! Almighty tor his conduct.. Ohaudo placed himself at the head of the movement, and the noble generals Horrati and Mosquera went forth vallautly t<> combat, him. The civil war quickly extended throughout the Granadian turltory whiolfwill feel for many years the numerou?_ills it suffered, which, in their dmtructive career, blasted many happy hopes and expectations. In the midst of the diu ot arms, and an impoverished treasury, and the effervesctuco of contending passions, the pacific Dr. Marquei coDoluded his presidential term. General llerran being substituted for him. General Mosquera by himself remained at the head of the govern-, tnent forces, and he had the glory of puttiug an end to this fratricidal warfare, by completely routing Obando and causing him to flee to the Kcuadorlan territory During this p?riod < <en. Mosquera gave proofs net only 1 of his military talents, of hi* well known courage, extreme disinterestedness, but also of heroic firmness Among many other anecdotes, we have whicli may be placed by the side ot the one which gave the noble Don Guzman the title of the Good.'' Hit eldest son had been taken prisoner by Obando, and ha wished to force Moequera to make some very preposterous conditions for the sake of getting him back, at the same time threatening to kill the prisoner, should he (.Mosquera) advance a step. The reply of .Mosquera to this proposition was his rapid advance by forced marches, surprising and routing the enemy, and happily liberating his son, at the moment they were about to assassinate him. In 184ft, <J-?neral Mosquera was elected President, as a just reward for his valuable services, and since then the progressive unrolling of the resources of New Granada, has been apparent, as he was enabled to give the powerful impulre of his activity to the administrative machinery With the greatest good faith he called out all the aid which the capacities of the country allowed, lie surrounded himself with honorable men?he judiciously selected a number of useful foreigners, and thus protected In these elements, and strong In his intelligence and patriotism, he commenced the difficult ami repelling work of reform, and which he has kept up with a perseverance, which does not belong to this age or climate, and which has revealed the Immense resources of the Granadlau nation, resources which, before this, were hidden, and even unknown and disbelieved. Hear what was told in December, lH4tt, by an illustrious Granadian. who had been absent from bis country nearly thirty years:? "Mosquera is a man who is more activn and ambitious of administrative glory than any I have known He has regenerated all our systems of general administration; hit is at the head of a great number of enterprises of the best ina'erials From all parts he has collected skilful men. and has given them immediate and honorable employment. lie has organised, on paper, awaiting the next version of Congress, a complete plan of publio in, J struction, which will have the effect oi developing ?y?ry I branch of national Industry la. lhat, thoro I* no mook [ or oorner Into which his Innovating hand ha* not oni tvrtd." i The law allowing free trad* In gold, baa pat an and to ''' ' the muggllng of this article, and the amount of duty on w it now. collected at the pretant rate of six per cent, ex- .1 1 oaadi tbat wbicb *u collaatad under the former duty of 1 fifteen per cent, to wbicb we may alao add tba opening < , of many new mines, whloh are tempted by lawful profit# B The blows given to the titanco, (government monopoly ^ 1 of the growth or manufacture of any article) of tobacco, has infuaed new life into tbis rich productive branch. H i and Huitably prepared the mind* of people for ita total b( extinction, which will take place In fire year* from now. t The enterprise of (team navigation on the great rivers, the Magdaiena, Atrato, and San Juan, is already organ- w i/.ed with a capital of over $300,000, both private anu go- A vernmeut fundi*, and under the protection of the latter, ! I Two steamers for the Magdaiena have been sent out . from New York this summer.?Eu. Hkkald] In order rr to connect this enterprise with the city of Bogota, a ikll- a ful engineer and twelve working director* have been in brought from Krance, who are about to undertake the great enterprise of a carriage road from that city to the port of embarkation on the Magdaiena, Honda. ci Of the local works, such as the government houses, p public markets. &.o., 1 will not apeak, as 1 could not say enough about them. In tbe month of April, 1840, the exploration and plans a] of the road from Bogota to Honda were concluded, and r, tbe Legislature has assigned $600,000 to commenoe tbe work. At the hhria time. nrimtliUniu wero ntinnAil with an al Anglo Uxllic company lor th? op?nli g of tbe luttAnu* of tti Panama, which would bring New Granada in intimate contact with Europe, and would make it the depot of all the population which inhabit the borders of the Pacific, tb TbiB gigantic enterprise, which would insure lorover tlie 0f peace add prosperity of tbe Granadlan people, must be nearly ripe and ready to be put in execution ? The foreign credit, which had sunk so low as to leave ec the bonds of the public debt worthless, a* it* interest it could not be paid, thus giving rise to angry remonstran- . ces from British creditors, who threatened to compromise the external peace, and lowered the dignity of the tb government, has been resusoitated; and we do not exag- oc gerate when we say, that under the administration of Mosquera it is daily acquiring more solidity. The worthy brother of Senor Mosquera, the Minister 03 Plenipotentiary near the Court of St James, at this date must be in Madrid, endeavoring to obtain from the government of her Majeaty the Queen tbe ratification of a treaty of recognition, friendship, and commeroe. ei All these facts. although thus mentioned collectively, M without entering into detail, for want of sufficient time and data, suffice to give some idea of tbe person whom w we are writing of j and permit us to prophesy, tbat when fo he concludes bis term of office, he will have changed tbe tj, face of his country to a most favorable, moral, social, and industrial aspeot. ^ ac The Equinoctial Storm and Its Effect*. ou We had a few blows and rain storms last week, M which, it appears, were hut the fore-runners of of the great equinoctial. The pleasant days just P passed were but a delusion; for many were led to ra hope that the old fashioned storms peculiar to this a*! season, and which were generally of a destructive character, had neglected to pay us their an- ^ nual visit. ta In the afternoon ol Friday, rain commenced ^ falling gradually, with the wind changing and ro v irying from all quarters of the compass, and " continued in this mannerduring the night. Yesterday, (Saturday,) morning, the wind hauled to ta the north-east, from which quarter il blew a per- wl feet gale,accompanied by sudden gushes and tor- ha rents of rain. As late as 12 o'clock last night, cl< the storm was raging without the slightest indi- "J cations of an abatement. The streets through- ** out the city were flooded, and it is presumed that an the cellars in the lower part of the city have suffered great damage. Many stores located in exposed streets were compelled to close, owing to ,la the intensity of the wind, and apparently but th little was doing in any branch of business. The co streets were nearly deserted, none venturing out th hut those who were necessitated by urgent busi- su ness. The air, during the day, was cold, dreary ?0 and exceedingly uncomfortable?fires and over Hi coats were in genera requisition. cl1 Apprehensions are entertained for the safety of vessels on the coasl ; hut, as yet, we have heard of nothing beyond a few slight accidents bi in the bay. A few days,we hope, will bring the b report of the safe arrival of those vessels, which M may have been so near as to preclude a chance of o? weathering the coast or to stand to sea. u? The brig Linden, ly ing at anchor near quarantine, dragged her anchors during the blow yes- tt, terday, and was driven foul of the public dock, fortunately without damage. The bark Panchita was blown at the same time from her moorings, *. and came in contact with the same dock, but re- b, ceived little damage. We have heard of no other accident among (.( the "hipping worthy of note. Many of the steam- H, boats leaving for the Sound and other places were i? obliged to defer their departure. The Hay .State id was the only one running in an easterly dree- rc tion able to leave. It is said that a number of ^ unfinished buildings in Broadway, and other pans 01 me cny, suriereu Dy me violence 01 mc i wind. ?l In the vicinity of Second avenue, Tompkins' I park and other streets up town, the treea and , shrubbery Httactied to the private dwellings were | i'1 lorn up iind scattered in all directions. j I In ISrooklyn, we are told, the young trees planted as ornaments in the vicinity of the new City llaLI, and those of the more unprotected M streetB of .South Brooklyn, were entirely de- K stroyed The streets throughout the city were covered with trees lying about in confusion, : 0 having been torn roots up and all by the winds, i 11 The steamer Traveller, which lelt at 6 o'clock yesterday morning for New Haven, sue- i a ceeded in reaching Hand's Point, when she was % compelled by the severity of the storm to put I g( back to this city. The steamer Southerner, which was to leave j F for Charleston at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon, lias postponed her departure till 9 o'clock tomorrow morning. D "Tiisy ark Passing Away."?It isour.painful duty to record the death of Major William Popham, whose services in the war of independence are gratefully acknowledged by the w hole > nation. In addition to being the oldest commis- u| sioned officer of the United States, he held at p the time ol hijs death an office which the immor tal Washington tilled, viz : me Presidency ot tne 0 Society of the Cincinnati. lie died yesterday J morning at tlie advanced ago of ninety-five years, and his funeral will take place this afternoon ? trom his late residence, No. 122 Waverly Place, jj at half-past five o'clock, and will be followed to u his last resting placc by the members of the society of which lie was president at the lime of ^ his death, and a large concourse of sorrowing friends. * ... ? n The Steamsiiii' Biitannia.?The mechanics engaged in replacing the keel, forefoot, and re- Jj pairing ot+ier slight injuries, were at work during ' the whole of Friday night and through all the ; storm yesterday. There is more work upon her than was at first expected,but the utmost despatch is being used to have her ready to leave for Boston on Wednesday. The repairs will certainly not be. completed before that day, although a large number of men are employed day and night. Notwithstanding their great efforts, the prospect of her sailing from Boston on Friday, the 1st ( prox., under the circumstances, are rather poor. ; One of the crew ofthe Bi itannia fell from a lad- j , i der on the outside of the vessel, to the deck, and j fi I was killed. f. News from Trinidad dk Cuba.?By the brig j n l Mazeppa, Capt. Colson, we have received the ( i Corrto of Trinidad to the Iffth ult. j ? They were suffering much from drought in i a that vicinity ; and on many plantations, whole crops of corn were lost There was much scarcity of provision* also, j and the papers state that some of the p;irts of the ?t! ; Island were Kiiftering much from this circum- 0 | stance. Femat.e Saii.or Boy.?The schooner St. I Mary's, Capt. Black, of Baltimore, with coal, which went ufehore on the Tortugas Reef, a Bhort I time ago, had a cabin hoy ot remarkable good ! looks and smartness, but as the vessel appeared ! j to he in danger, fear overpowered every other consideration, and he blushingly confessed herself no boy, but a veritable woman in breeches, i The captain was more than ever alarmed at this i novel peril, and it is said has exhibited gr^at remorse ever since, tor sundry thumps and growls . bestowed upon her, the common heritage of caain boys. At present she is with a family in this place, and Joanna is a very modest, ana really a clever girl. This whim of donning attire ? : not belonging to her, is deemed a high offence by 1 some of the ladies of the Key, whilst others " ; equally commend it as a gallant feat, betokening \ (tune an early disposition to wear the breeches. . I The itffair has assumed a serious aspect, and it J 1 is believed that the breeches have the majority j IkwMnl and ImImI. I'ahk Theatrk.?Mrs. Mowatt appeared again at tb? wrk lent evening. Th? play selected for the occasior as Nhakapeare's excellent comedy of " Muei Ydt tiout Nothing." The place wag well got up, and did reat credit to all who took part In It. Mrs. Mowatt ai eatrice. Mr. Davenport as Bepedick, Mr. Barry aj eonato, Mr. Dyott an Claudlo, and Mrs. Abbott ai ero, were all excellent performances. Mr. Bass's Dog frry was, aa everything wbieh he attempts is, good here was but a small aadience, and no wonder; thi uather was not suoh as to invite persona to leave home t the close of the first piece, Mrs. Mowatt was called sfore the curtain, and reoelved the applause of hei iendi, who threw tiowers to her, and gave her, in fact warm demonstration of approval. On Monday even' ig the new play of " Armand " is to be produced. Bowkry Thkatrk.?Although we had a very fair spe men of an equinootlal storm yesterday, the Bowerj beatre was tolerably well filled last eveaiDg by a nu erous and respectable audienoe, who appreciated and jplauded the performanceH. Tha " Carpenter ol ouen" was very well enacted, and Mrs. Phillips is de rving of much oredit for inducing the child in hei 'ms to ory so lustily aa it did; it added considerably tc is amusements of the evening. We must announce t< te friends of the Bowery that Mr. Jackson will treat tern to an entertainment to-morrow evening, the equal ' whioh they have not enjoyed for a long time. It is a and patriotic drama, founded on the war with Mexico ititled " The Siege of Monterey." We shall refer tc more at length to-morrow, and shall oontent ourselvet i present by saying that it will b? the most splendid ilng ever produced at this or any other theatre in th< tun try. Chatham Theatrk.?Notwithstanding the inolemenr of the weather, the Chatham Theatre was very wel laaf ltrA .IS.I f.A? ?nn/laK ot (ha Ul>l? WWUCU IMV CfCUIU|> II V Ul? UVk IfVUUVl M? ?"w ? ' ft' itendance, Unum the places perlormed were decidedly toellent, and the personation of the character* equallj i good. The nautical drama of "Tom Cringle's Log,1 hich in one of the moat Interesting piece* we have aeei r a long time, was admirably played; and It ia no mori tan juatioe to Mr. Neafie, to lay that he appeared U 'eat advantage a* Tom Cringle. To-morrow evening ie manager propoaes producing a new drama, nevei ted in America, and whioh he i* determined to bring

it without regard to expense, entitled the "Lonelj an of the Ocean, or the Night Before the Bridal." Wt all take note of thla new piece, and report our opinion It. almo'* Opera Horn:.?In spite of the equinox, whicl: god last evening, thl* fashionable resort was very well tended, for the benefit of Tom Placide. The ballet of Jiselle" waa performed by the llavel Family with great ste and aocuracy, and Madame Leon Javelll danoed th a real grace aud a true genius; and Mr. Wells susined the part of the Duke Albert. We need not men>n " John Janes" nor the ' Italian Brigand." The enrtainment for to-marrow evening will be on the tightpe, La Ki te Champftre, Exercises by Mr. Maroetti id Mr. Dechalumeau. This is the last week of the tvels. The Bowery Amphitheatre Circus?The enterinments for the coming week at this establishment 11 be peculiarly interesting and brilliant, as Mr. Tryoa is engaged both Signor Felix Carlo, the Italian trick >wn, and those celebrated Acrobats, the Holland famr, end they will make their first appearance to-morrow ening, in a variety of amusing entertainments. In dltlon to this, the usual choice selection of equestrian (1 gymnastic feats will be presented. This is an excel, it place for family parties, by which it is much patron id. Sac hep Concert at Castlk Garden.?The last Suny concert of the Beauon, at this place, will be given is evening, and it well deserves patronage, both on ac>unt of its intrinsic merit as well as in compliment tc e energy evinoed by Messrs. French and Huiser, thii miner, in presenting a delightful place of amusement our citizens. The music will be played by Dodworth'i met band, and will consist of choice selections fron: ossini, Hayden, &o. It commences at 8 P. M., and thl >argu for admission is quite moderate, only ono libit t|< Madame Bishop's Concert.?Our readers are all pro ibly aware that this great concert, in whioh Madami will be supported by the great harpist, Boohsa, ant r. W. V. Brough, will take place ou Thursday eveninf ixt, at the Tabernacle. We shall recur to this con irt again before that day. Signor Blitz.?We are glad to say this entertaininf id wonderful performer will continue bis performancei irouguout uie coming ween hi me society i^iurary he great patronage he has met with during his presdn nit to uti, is a guarantee that he wltl be well aupportei y the public during the rut of his stay here Dr. Collyer'g exhibition of " Living Statuary'* will b >ntinued for another week. The peculiarly ?rac?ft id pleasing nature of this entertainment, Is well calcu ted te attract the attention which it is doing Th lea is quite new in this country, though not *o in ?u ipe, where it has always commanded the admiration o 1 those who have any idea of the beautiful. Ciocca and Morra baro been induced to suspend thai igagement at the Howard Atheneum for the italiai era. They will shortly appear. The Virginia Herenaders continue their mirth pro ikiug performances at the Chinese Museum, Thiladel lia. Dempster was to have given another ballad itirte a le Masonic Temple, Boston, last evening. Mr. Booth played Iago at the Atheneum, Portland e., on Tuesday evening, and was to appear next a ing Lear. Aruilll, ine leader 01 me orcnemra in me iiRiiai pera Company now playing in Boston, and Botesin! w contra- basso, were to give a concert, agisted by th bole troupe, taut evening, at the Melodeon. Madame Weiss. tbe instruotress of the Viennois ancing children, took a benefit at the Theatre Roya lontreal, on Wednesday evening last. At Montgomery, Alabama, $4,700 have been aul :ribed toward* building a theatre. Mrs. Barret took a benefit at the Boston Museum o riday night. It wa* to be her last appearance there. Mrs. Hunt is at Cincinnati. Mr. U S. Conner and Barney Williams, are playing t le Broadway Theatre, Albany, where is auo Miss Mm uff. Sands, Lent Sc Co.'s cirous is at Albany. City Intelligence. The Greek Slave.?We perceive by a correspondent hich has recently taken place between Dr. Hawkes t iew Orleans, and Mr. Kellogg. the trustee of Mr. Pov rs, that the proceeds of the exhibition of the (ire*' lave, on Wednesday, the 39th of September, will t resented to the Howard Humane Association of Ne irleanx, for the relief of thone who have suffered by th pidemic which has fallen bo severely upon that city, ur space would permit, we would give the correxpoi ence at length, but as our citizens only wish to be a] rised of any benevolent movement to give it their ai nd support, the announcement of this, we trust, wi leet with the response the object so justly deserves i supposed that holders of seasou tickets will waive tl rivilege they enjoy, on this occasion, that the reculp lay be made &h largu as pofslble. Thk Fine Art*.?The celebrated painting of Titian 'enus, will open for exhibition at Philadelphia < londay. Chamher ok Commerce.?Moses H. (Jrinnell, Ks< ras yesterday elected President of the Chamber of Cot aerce. Arrivai. Kxtraordimarv.?The wife of John Rourk ;ard<mer to Andrew Carrigan, Ksq , UloomingdaJe, pr anted her husband on the morning of the lHth install rith three tine children, two boys and a girl. Moth* >nd children doing well. Si'pden Death.?Mrs. Weedul, of No. 7 Allen stree in Hgcd lady, dropped down In a flt yesterday and ii tantly expired. by * Fa1.1..?Coroner Walters was called ye .erday to hold an inquest at the City Hospital, on tfc tody of Thomas Wooley, a native of Kngland, aged 1 rears, an apprentice on board the steamship Hritann' who as he was returning to the vessel at a late hour o ''riday night, fell backwards from the ladder against tl iur? in tuo uucn, a uirmuur ui iwvubj iwrv. **o w? aken up in h stato of Insensibility, and expired at tl loorof the City Hospital. Dr. George A Peters mac . pott mortem examination, and found that both bom f the left leg were broken, an extensive fracture fro he vertex of the head to the baae of the scull, and thi u hia opinion the injuriea produced by the fall were tl ame of death. The jury rendered a verdict accon uglySuiciok er Takini; Laudanum.?William H. MoDe iiott, foreman in the printing establishment ot the Dai Hohe, while laboring under a depressed state of min ommltted suicide. yesterday morning, by takiug uantlty of laudanum The deceased, not making h ppearance for breakfast, some peraon entered his roo or the purpose of taking some refreshments to hli rhen he waa found lying insensible on the floor of tl oom. with a two ounce phial, labelled ''laudanum,'' I lis side Doctors O'Riley and (tray were Immediate n attendanoe, and every effort made to sare the life he deceased, but without effeot. He expired about 'olock in the afternoon. The Yellow Fever In New Orleans. 1NTKRMK.NT8 IN TIIK D1FKRRKNT CHIITKRIKS. the twenty-four houri ending at ti J'. M., Sevt 1 <r?. Clementine Barton, Del John Hmi>h. frelai lri Mnr< Jsue llope, N V Patrick Boylan, do licharl Don lan y, I re lm>d lleinrich Meier, Oermai kdeiine Dann, New York M. Haves Kerry, Connect!!Isrths Msrin, Unknown John Child. Ueort 'humii Frieder, do Louisa J. Jackey, Ue>mn scob Vl?r?, Germany Jsmes Tsrensn, lre!a ;harie> Srlmlthe as, do Mrs. D. Moler, CJt-rm i rlary Holiin, Iieland John Yeiter. Unknot Vol. Nolan. do Win Fleming, do iVm. Fl> man, do John Jones, dn Ailes McOann, do Mrs. Lucy Nehon, Virgin irIIIrich He>i, France Catherine Relman, Unknot iobert Kelly, Ireland Nicho as Strain, Urrmai losepli Hafferty, do Mportlng Intelligence. The sportsmen of Bath, Steuben county, had a hu' >n Wednesday and brought In I.VIft squirrels, pheasant voodoock, fco. &c Ono party kilted Mt, and the oth IH9. _ Tiik tm-kiirapii to expe :o receive a ' flash" from Louisville In the course ol lay or two: At the last accounts the telegraph wlr ?4 rwM Ww ?f Ui? rlTW oppoiH* Lo?Uit1U?. MlCt lBt?IIHWM. Fraud * upon Emigrant t?Offloer Cr^iett, of the lower ' police, arrested yesterday a man by the name of Isaiah i Selover, on a warrant iaaued by Juatloe Drinker, wherein . he cUnda oharged with defimttding an emigrant by the , uttme of I'atrlck Kearn oat of $13. In selling a ?ara?g? ' ticket purporting to convey Kwam to Milwauliie, ini stead of which, on arriving at Albany, he di?eov?rt4 the ticket wan of no value Justice Drinker held him to ball In the anna of *601 to answer the charge. ' ji Scrn' at the Police Office ? Quite an exciting sceue occurred yesterday at the 1'olloe Office before Jua tice Drinker, reacting the marriage of a young, good looking Irishwoman, by the name of Catharine CoUina. ' to a big black negro, about fifty year* of age, by th? name of John Invinesa, keeper of a black sailor boarding I ho line at No. 03 Mott Htreet. It appears that early in tli? morniu < atlririne was ar r rented by a policeman on the complaint of her brother, in-law, who charged her with stealing some trifling article from liih possession. this, however, she denied, and lu order to substantiate her statement to the magistrate, ahe appealed to her husband, who was In Court at the time. r Nkcjko?Yea. your honor; she is my wife, and sho ia well provided for; I givea her all ahe wauts, and the haa no occasion to ateal. I Maoiitmatk?Catharine, is this black man your hnsr baud? Catharinic?Yes. sir, ho ia; we were married last Wednesday night, at a minister's houae, corner of Canal and Church streetx. > [8hehinded the magistrate, from her pocket, a marriage certificate, showing she was joined in the holy bonds of matrimony on that night, by Timothy Kato, a black ! minister, as above stated. | i Magistrate?Why, Catharine, a good looking young woman like you, why, you ought to be ashamed of yourself to marry a black man! i Catha*iwe?Well, your honor, something got into me , to marry him; I cannot tell why, bu. I love him and he loves me; we are happy together. 1 Magistrate?How long haveyou been in this country? I Cathahink?1 have been two years, last June, in New , York. Magistrate?llow long have you been aequ tinted with this black man ' Catharine?Off and on, since the first of May last. I Magistrate?How old are you, Catharine ? Catharine?1 am twenty-one years next birth-day, your honor. Magistrate?Do you know that your huKbani has another wife ! Catharine?No, sir, I do not Mauistrate?Who's black girls are those? (pointing to two girls from 12 to 15 years of age ) Negro?Them girls, your honor, are my daughters. Magistrate.?Well, where is your wife, John, if these are your daughters ? The magistrate then pointed to Catharine, and said, Girls, Is that your mother ? At this, they both burst out laughing, withayah! yah! yah! in which the crowd of spectators joined heartily. Ncono.?No, your honor; themotherob them girls has been dead over three years. This the girls acknowledged to be the fact; and as there was nathmg shown at this time before the justice that any felony had , been committed, He discharged the parties from custody. the parties, however, had not left the office more than 1 an hour, before a tall, fleshy, pleasant looking black r woman entered the office, possibly weighing about 200 pounds, and enquired for the magistrate,when, being di' rected up to the desk, she stated to the Justice, that ' haying heard that her husband, John Inviness, had been marrying a w hite woman, she wished to say that she was bis lawful wife. Magistrate?Why, ray good woman, his first wife is dead, at least so bis daughter testified to. Black Woman.?No, Sir'ee, I am de second wife and step-mother to dem children, and his lawful wife,too, date sure, cause I knows it. 1 have de certificate paper at 30 Beekman street, with lawyer Nash, and no mistake. Magistrate.?Are you sure of that? and if so, I'll 1 certaiuly have the rascal punished for bigamy. How long have you been murrled ? Black Woman.?Nearly three years. Magistrate?What} was the reason of your not living with bim ? i Black Woman.?He was all the time abusing me ; he i used to batterwang me almost every night?sue what a cut he gave me on the arm?(showing a large soar) and used to threaten my life. Magistrate.?But how c&iae he to take a fancy to a white woinun ' Black Woman.?Why, your honor, he said he got 1 tired ob de old black cows, and intended to have a whito woman next. This makes his third wife. , ?Upon this testimony, Justice Drinker despatched officer Stephens in search of the blaok rascal, who returned 1 shortly, having iu custody Catharine and her dark t spouse, who looked completely down upon their luck ! The magistrate committed them both to prison?<athu. t rine as a witness, and the negro on a charge of bigamy. Law Intelligence. SurntMK Court, Sept. Ua?General Term.?Present, Justices Cady, McCoun and Hurlbut?In re Paul liruni. , -Mr. Kield moved for leave to file the writ of certiorari in this matter. Ordered by the oourt, together with the 1 returta thereto. Mr. E. Sandford objected to the pro5 oeedlngR as irregular. The Court granted tbo motion, and ordered the case to be set down for argument on Monday. No 64?Ainslie vs. the Corporation, which j was opened yesterday by Mr. Sedgewick for plaintiff, B was finished; judgment reserved. No. 60?Sterns ads Thompson, was also disposed of. No. CI was next oalled and argued by Mr. Thompson for plaintiff, and Mr. t Uurard for defendant. No. 6i was reserved, and No. 03. i Kennedy vs. Whitney, was called on; Mr Noyes for plaintiff, and Mr. Bardoine for defendant; judgment reserved. R The People vs. Smith, Cram and other*1The defendtl unts appeared in Court this morning, and demurred to _ the indictment found against them by the grand jury of ? Westchester county, and the Court directed that it should be brought on for argument at the November ,f term of the Court. No. 8.?Itadcliffo vs. The Mayor, &.c. of Brooklyn, being a reserved cause, was taken up and argued. No.:IS.--Hoffman vs. Dunlap et al , was taken up, and the argument eoncludod. The calendar was then taken up, and No. <S4, Burral vs. Jacot et al. called on and argued. The Court then adjourned to meet at * 10 o'clock on Monday. It id probable the Court will ad journ for the term lu tbe course of tbe week. Common Plkas, in Banc. Sept ?Deciiions?Set bastian Lehmannetel ads. Klnor Thompsonct al?Verdict contlrmed with costs. I Vanvalkenburgh vs. llartly et al?New trial ordered, g with costs to abide the event. Coulit ok Uknkral Skoions, Sept. 25.?Before lleQ oorder Scott, and Aldermen Spofford and Dodge. John I MoKeon, Esq , District Attorney. e 7V?o< for Orand Larceny ?At the opening of the Court this morning, Ueorge Howard, (impleaded with David Bartlett and John Alien.) was placed at the bar ? for trial on an indiotment for gTand larceny, in having, on tbe 'J2d day of July last, stolen from John Brook, at Bulfalo, a quantity of jewelry and $1010 in cash The ) testimony in this cause is the same as published on the trial of Bartlett, who was convicted and sentenced to n live years imprisonment in the State Prison. A K..Ku??ki.l, Kiq counsel fur the defence, contended that as the offeuce was committed in Buffalo, this Court had no jurisdiction in tbe case, and therefore the it indictment was illegal y 1 D? uiiiikict atiuniikt,ud i>uv pm t ui tur firunvcu* tlon, asserted the legality of the bill and produced authorities to sustain hiH pos.tlon The Court overruled the objections of Mr. Russell and the cause proceeded The jury after a brief absence rendered a veidict of guilty, and the Court sentenced the prisoner to be imprisoned at 81ns for the term jf of lire yearn. The jury were then discharged for the term. I( ^Jlrrttted on Btnch Warrant!..?I'hebe Doty was arrested and brought before the Court, by Ae?i*tant Cap w tain Ivorrigau, on a bench warrant, Issued ou an indict? ment found against her for keeping a disorderly house. If at No. 164 Churcb street. ?be was allowed to depart on v her own recognizances. Tobias Kepeen, indicted for rep. ceiving stolen goods, was also brought before the Court [d by officer Hack man. ou a bench warrant. He was comU mitted for trial. It Sell in? iMttny Tickr tt. ? Moses Baker, exchange ik broker, of No. 1 Chatham square, who was tried in this tn Court a few dsys ago, on an indictment for a misdemeanor, in having sold a lottery ticket to (ieo. W. i'rescolt, , and found guilty by the jury, was theu called upon to re" ceive thejudgment of the Court. >n The Hkl'orokr, in passing sentence, took occaaion to make some remarks upon tbe nature of the offenoa; that 11 it beoame his duty,as presiding magistrate of the court, to ?- enjoin upon each grand jury to enquire whether persons were violating the laws by the sale of lottery tioketa, &o ; e, that the offender in the present case waa represented to e- lie a man of high respectability, and such might be the it, fact for any thing the Court knew; but the law knows no ur distinction between the respectable and highly educated c'tizen, and that of tbe poor and ignorant; and if, In the t prrrent instance, the offender was a person of eduoatlon, instead of being in his favor, the Court considered that a more severe punishment ought to be inflicted; that very recently fcnegro wbo pleaded that he was ignorant of committing an offence by selling lottery tickets, was >e tried, found guiltv- and sent to Blaokwell* Island for '3 six months for it; the judgment of tbe Court, therefore, a. that. Moses Baker be lmDrlsoned in the city prison " for thirty (laya and pay a fluo of $100. The court then 16 adjourned for the term. " Court or Arrr.AH, Sept. 24th ?No. 37. Doughty, le plaintiff in error, vs Hope, defendant in error. Mr. A B? Thompson opened the argument for ^plaintiff In error. m Mr. R. Mott wan huatd lor defendant in error. it We understand that the ( Irand Jury of the U. S. Cirle cult Court have the subjeot ol the " free letter b?g?" un1 der considerationHartford Daily Timtt, 22J intt. Court C*LKf?r)**?, Monday, Sept. 27?Circuit Court. r- ?Before Judge Kdwardi ?Nob. aft. 41, 71, ?6, 78, "U, MO ly 81, 85,83, 84,8#, 87. 88. Common l'leat Befure Judge a, Ulshoeffer. - Nos. l'J,44,U7, 68, 0!?, 70, 71, 72, 78, 74, 7d, a 76, 77, 79, 80. In ' m New Publications. n. A Mi.moih or Charlottk Kliza iik t h, embracing the ix period from the close nf her personal recollections to hoi >y death. By L 11 J. Touna M. VV. Dodd, Brick Churcti ly Chapel ?This work was prepared by the Hiirviving Iiuhol band of Charlotte klixabcth. atid L-mbrnceg many inci, 4 dents which hive never appeared in print. Thi Boy's Treasury or SroaTi Pastimki ijip Rri Hr.ATiont. I.ea V Blsnchard, Philadelphia.? Thisworh is precisely what the title indicates, viz : a treasury? an inexhaustible one, we may add?of pastlmts and reft creations, aud we hope it will have a wry great rircula ll(j tlon among our youth. Lanlii:st'( Ki'hai. Ilioiirr.R roR 1818. Leah. Blsnchard, I'hilaaelphia.?A Tory excellent and lnter>->lln( j,, work. ?V Tur. Playmate ; A Pi.kasast Companion ?? Srin Hours Berford & Co., Astor House ?Just what tbi title imports. , t mnian Lady's Magazi>f.. for October. Ornish) Ik. ilackett, 116 Kulton street.?An excellent number us containing three excellent engravings, and a Tariety oi ??i choice reading matter. .. ? , Lament or thk Irish Kxii.k.?Atwill, No. 201 Broad way, has published this much admired ballad, iu a neal form . Tsr Usi?!< Magazine or Lit*r*tuR? andART nt Kdltedhy Mrs Kirkland-Published by I-rael Post. 141 t*. Nassau street - We have reo.elvodI the j'?1"1"'' "uir?l>ei er of this, the most popular of the three d?U?r Magazines and feel nailed upon to say of It what we think, In common with alt who have seen it-that it Is la, the highesl Ct de&r#e enditibti to nil cofic*rn?d in it* publication. I hi 'a number and expensivenessof Its embellishments will a*^ eg tenish every one who conflden the low price, (?'i) *1 which the work i? put. , "I " " lit Mr. Kdltoff ?Having iwd an utlcl* In jnmr PKi'A* ?<k, in regard to concert to W |i?M WM. lJitKthHON, a disabled fireman, in which your infoimant states it to be a fraud, I here candidly deny the assertion; for peing diaa|>poi?jled iu the sale of tickets and those who volun teereu to perform on that evening .We jHMluooid it till Thuriday evening, the Ti#ch of 8?pt. WM. 01CKKR90N. Nolle* to GenlftfinenH.Wt advise one and all ?? Vt'ii t0 f Winter c othing to A. Cortissos, the great modifier of (clothing and you may depend upon hiving your rrcclc, dress. and overcoats, cloiks, huu light Urab oven* ?ot? in particular, hmdsomely cleaned, dyed, aud repaired with all | 1 ^n1- 10 lu?e your clothiug nppcir like new, at a . sin ill cost. Wow is your time to vet trimmed up and prevent * disappointments. and eiorbitaut charges at (hit seaeou of the i ve-r. (.all before going elsewhere, on thejrreat Clothea Mo- I ? A. CORTISSOH f Murrav?*reet,cor. Washington 1 I N. B. See advertisement hetded Timely Notice to (ientlc men. Dally Herald In Boston Persona wishing the Herald left at their Houses or Store*, immediately on thr arrival of the New York train ia the morning, or by the New Haven line in the evening, can be regularly supplied, at II cents a week, by leaving tneir names at thesgent'. olfict. No. I fr'tate street. REDDING 8t CO. (24 eod lot mni The Cheapest Place In the Cltjr to get your boots, sli?es or gaitera. ia at Joues's, 4 Ann atreet, near 1 he Museum. You cau get there ?s good b?ots at t4 50 as can be poichased elsewhere at $6 Quite a saving. He also sells very nice iioou at $3 50. Congress boots and gaiters pruportionably low. Jones has the true system of doing business?light exptuses and mail profits. All goods purchased at 4 Ann st. aie warranted to give entire satisfaction. All persons troubled with corns had better give him a call. *25 4 Never too old to learn?Ladles and Gentle* men whonegleeted their early education.and drsire confidential I instiuction attheir residence, from A, B.CiUpward,will never regret if they address " Education," lower ro?t Office. Only I half an hoar required dai'y. No interference with business i No'atudy necessary. The svstem is siitple aud explanatory. ? The pupil isiaunhtprinciples un' erstxndi' glvaud sapidly. Let fathers a':d mothers, and their superficial children c.nie forwaid and acquire reliable knowledge?knowledge that will enable them to converse and write with confidence in th parlor or the compting room, and enable ladies and geullemen of affluence to speak and write letrers of frieud>hip, at home or Mhrnnd with rurrcrrnrll. eleirnure. and eloouence Trv oue week?no money in advance. *23 4t Knox, at l!i8 Fulton street, u naual, In the region of the Sao, and with the punctuality of theseasous, haa prepared a ap'endid stock of Hats for the frail Fashions, which lie invites the world to examine. Ever on hand in rudeavoring to please the public, he can safely recommeud hia Fall tupplyax uneijuilled in beauty and richness The science of hat making. like other sciences, ia progressive, and he hia made some improvement a in the adaptation of hats to the head, which cannot fail to please the most fastidious connoisseursHis hat* are emphatically fall hats, as he has fallen in the prices by presenting a better article at the old cheap rates s22 6t Navigation of the OIUo 111srair. Placet. Timr State of River. Louisville Sept. 1H . .3 fMt 6 In. Cincinnati Sept IV. . .6 feet 4 In.rising. Wheeling .Sept. 21. . .3 feet. PittHhurv Kept 30 . .3 feet 0 in. MONEY-MARKET. '.Saturday, Sept. !15_H P. M. The atock market opened very heavy to-day, and moat of the fanoiea fell off a fraction. At the flrat board, Reading declined X, Farmers LoanMorris Canal >{, Canton Jtf, Long Island >?, Harlem ,'4', Treasury Notes X; Norwich and Worcester oloaed firm at yesterday's prices. At the second board, Reading fell off 1 per cent." and Harlem ,*i. Norwich and Long Island closed at prices ourront in the morning. The wet, disagreeable weather, put a stop to many out door transactions. We fear the storm haa done a vast deal of damage on the coast. The Wilmington and Manchester Railroad is in ? fair way of being constructed. Thia ia the wanting link in the chain of roada from Maine to Georgia. This road Is to oonnect Wilmington, in North Carolina, with Manchester, in South Caroliua, where it will atrike the Camden Branch Railroad, which connecta with the South Carolina Railroad, leading from Charleaton to Atalanta, in Georgia. The length of thia road will be 158 miles. Tho estimates for thia road establiah that it can be built and put in running order for $1,500,000. The charter permits the work to be begun when half that sum is subscribed. Some $400,000 to $500,000 have been already subscribed. i lie quantity or*lour, wneat, corn ana Barley left at tide water during the 3d week in September, in the years 1846 and 1847, la as follows flour, kbit, 1847 69,740 76,145 182 (143 11,160 1846 79,167 169,425 24,023 41.19G Uecreaae.. 9,427 83 280 lac.158,001 Dec.33 036 The aggregate quantity of the same articles left at tido water from the commencement of navigation to the 2'id of September inclusive, is as follows :? flour, bhli. IVbrat, biti. Corn. bib. Barlty bih. 1817 2,605,15 1 2,750 339 5,019 9l7 322 310 1846 1,730,468 1,224,399 1,089.912 276.400 fncreane. . 866,606 1.531,940 3,930,805 45.910 By reducing the wheat to Hour, the quantity of the latter left at tide water this year, compared with the corresponding period of last year, shows an excess equal to 1,173,074 barrels of flour, and a decrease of excess since our statement last week of 26,083 barrels of flour. The receipts of corn thus far exceed by 3,409,708 bushels the entire receipts of 1840. The receipts of barley up to the close of the third week in September during the present year, compared with the corresponding period in 1810, show an excess of 45,910 bushels; whilst the receipts from the 1st to the 22 d of septuinoer, compared wun me same period In 1846,sht.w a decrease of 85,146 bushels I Tho following tabU) shows the quantity of some of the principal articles of produce left at tide water, from the commencement of navigation to the *J2d of September, inclusive, during the years 1846, (161 days,) 1846, (160 day*,) and 1847,(146 days :)? Receipts of Produce at Tide Water. 1845. 1846. 1847. Canal open, April 15. April 16. May 1 Klour bbU. 1,26 1 69J 1,73k. 468 8,605.154 Wheat bu?i>. 415,762 1,2M.3!I9 2,736, UK Corn buah. 28.370 ),I89'M2 5,0I9,!M7 Uirley buah. 152 658 276 4UQ 322,310 Beef bhU. 23 352 35 4 29 28,686 Pork bbln. 31 631 73,681 69,662 Athei bblii. 54,557 40,513 2??<80 Butter lbs. 5.230,960 6,166,813 7,0926!l2 Lard Iba. 2.106 667 3,917,3'0 4.926,^50 Cheese Iba. 6 510.500 6.487,500 9,145,6 .0 Wool Ibi. 5.9H3 3j6 6,309,066 8,736 164 Bacon lb(. 646,600 1,5*6,800 3,398,139 Stock (exchange. ? BBfl $26000 Treaa Notea,6a 104 400 abar'armera'Truat 31 ^ 10,000 do s60 101 100 do blO 31', $3000 do 30da 104 100 do buw 3\)i $3000 Ohio 6'a, '60 10I>W 200 do b30 32 SIO.OOJ lllinuia 8p Bouda 45 50 Morrii Canal, blO SiOOO do 45^ 100 do I3*t $15,000 Peuu 5'a, ?90 7 8 50 do a60 I3'4 $10,000 do IVi 47 Auburn and lloch lOn1* $ 500 do alO 78>i 275 Heading Railroad 61 (i $'.00 do 78 100 do alO SO, $300 City 5'a, '56' 91 175 Canton Company 34't (500 Illinois lut'at Hcrip 25 10 Nor aud Wor R 49 $1000 I. I Don da, '50 78 350 do \*M $11 000 Kcadiug Bouda 73)? 100 de b7d* 49 S5i>00 ' do <20 73* 150 do 48J? (In 000 d.i 73?i 50 Long laland R 32 13 .lira Bank of Amer 99'? 300 do b30 32 40 Mechanica' Biuk 109*4 2u0 do blO 32 20 North Am Truat b200 do 3 600 Karmrra' Truat 20 do 313% 100 do b30 31 )? 100 Harlem R a30 53* 50 do a30 3IX 650 do 5J?i Second Board. $25,000 ReadiiiK Bonda 73,', 100 ahaj Harlem RR 51,'? $5,000 do a30 73 50 do 53* 200 Heading RR Tuea 64 500 do b30 53j? 50 do 63jf 100 do 53?. 200 do 63)2 50 do a30 iJ\ 200 do blO 63M 150 do a3 53'? 50 do 63*1 50 do b3 53'4 50 do 63H 15# Nor St Wor BR bli 49 50 do blO 63H 10# Long laland RK 3iK 25 Ohio Trait ioi 200 do Ml iOO Harlem RK >60 53X CITY TRAOB REPORT. Nr.w York, Saturday Aftkrivoon, Sept 36. Thin having proved one of the stormiest days ?f the searnn, the rain having fallen in torrenta. and the wind blowing a gale, 'change was thinly attended, out-door business interrupted, and transactions of all kinds very limited. There was no change in flour, and small sales were made at previous prlccs. Wheat continued in go id demand for milling, but no sales of moment were made. rnrn wu flrmtr thnnirh uwarn moderate. change Oata continued Arm. In Provision* there waa very little doing beyond a transaction or two, In prime pork, at a figure under previous *alea, and at which it cloaed firm. In m?M we only heard of a sale of " Dana,'1 the quotation for whioh will be found below. Groceries were quiet. On account of the storm, the large sale of coffee did not come off. In sugars, partly from the same cause, nothing was doing. Ames?Small sales of pots were made at (6 .00, and of > pearls at $6 60. Boon ani> Shoe* continued in good demand, with very light stocks. B*r.An*Turr? ? Flour?Sales of WM) bbli fresh ground w-i-e made ?? $.1 76, and small sales of new do were made at 115 87)^; '-*00 <1? Michigan straight brands old were made at $6 fi2X; 300 do Ohio ground from 1 old wheat, wero nude at $6 66'i No sales of Southern were reported while quotations remained unchanged. The '""t sales of good Genesee were made at $1 25. and of Western red at about 110c To-day no salt* were reported Corn?Sales of 6000 to 8000 bustM* were reported, consisting of Western mixed at 66o and [ flat yellow at 07c a HHo; 1600 do round yellow mixed, Mfiiblly damaged, sold at fiio; 2400 do Western mixed , sold at '13A?c; 2000 do. mixed at (iflc. and a email lot of | HOfl bushels round at ti4e A/- nl?Kales of 176 bbls Western New Yoik were made, for feed. at $6 .VM?. Rye. , continued firm at 85c, and Onlt 4rtc a 60c. C*i?l>i,M?No change [ Cori K.K. Nothing done. Co i ton?The inclemency of the weather prevented new operations in this Una to-day. We hear of the sale t of a ii?t of middling New Orleaas of 700 bale*, and about (iOl bales In addition, which have been In negotiation for the last three days i Fish?Sales of 2000 quintal* of dry cod to arrive were reported at 44 a $3 60 Mackerel?Sales of 625 bbls were made, Including No 1>, at (II 76; N?. 2'a. at . | $7 75, and No 3'*, at $5 Both mackerel and dry cod t closed dull Sales of 100 boxes scaled herring were ( made at UOc; No I'? at 66c and No. 2's at 36c. . | Hide* ?Continued to arrive freely, and the stock was ; daily accumulating, while price* had a downward ten I dency. 3000 Montevideo* selected 1?X lbs. war* told in