Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 8, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 8, 1847 Page 2
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mm* ^T ' Nf-W YORK HERALD. r V- Vort.Ntar.oiMw^ MM. TIM WMklr Herald. The Wttkly Herald will be ready to-morrow morning, and will contain the recent highly im portant aews Iroru England ; the latest newi from the seat of war; the Mexican document! connected with Mr. Trist's unsuccessful mis sion of peace ; and a general summary of ever] other description of interesting news; besidei an engraving of the capture of the town of Pa naco, in Mexico, and one of a scene in the Fail of the American Institute at Caatle Garden. Tteo BpUoofMl General Convention. r -i urn. Oar with fllextoawTh* Dcitlny of Um Two Republics. The doom of Mexico is at length sealed, and by her own hand. Sha cannot make war. Sne will not make peace. She must be subdued. This ia*a summary of her fate and of its provocation. But what shall we do with the country when we shall have aubdued it 1 This ia a momentous question which presses upon the minds of our people, with startling force at thia moment. Previous to the failure ol the late negotiations, there was still a hope that Mexico m ght be induced by the moderation of the terms proposed by our government, to cease her insane atrife, and listen to the dictates of reason That expectation has been disappointed. In the dim vista of futurity there is not a gleam of hope that her insatiable hostility can be quenched, except by gaining such advantages over this nation as it is totally chimerical for her to expect. The question then is, shall we suffer injury, or shall the nationality of Mexico be annihilated 1 It ia a grave and serious question, and already it haa occupied the attention of tne Cabinet at Washington, to the exclusion of every thing else of minor importance. The deliberations of that body will have a tremendous influence on ai a.A ^r i .L -%T *i uie luiurc laic ui uuui cuuuirieB. now 11 is inai the decisive step is to be taken. Congress cannot be consulted, and the Executive must take immediate action. TLere is but one course to pursue. If we turn back, or even look back,we fall. To be saved we must take a bold leap. In view of the impossibility of bringing Mexico to terms, we must now anticipate the necessity that must at some future period arise ot occupying the whole country in perpetuity. fcTo have advocated such a atep hitherto, would have been foolish and impolitic. Negotiations were in progress which might have a successful issue. to ten Mexico, during the pendency ol these negotiations, that we must have every loot of her soil, would have been to render abortive every effort to negotiate a peace. Under such circumstances it would have been extremely dangerous and wicked to declare thtt the whole of Mexico must be ours. Circumstances have since changed. If now existed, as did then, any hope or prospect of peace, it would be equally wicked to talk of absorbing the whole country, a procedure which cannot be justified except on the plea of stringent necessity. But if this necessity do exist, then can there be no doubt, no hesitancy as to our course. It is clear that to eave their capital the Mexicans would hav? sacrificed much. If the war should be prosecuted till doomsday, no crisis can arise that would press more weightily upon them the expediency of making peace. If they did not yield to this weighty inducement, to what can they be expected to yield! Again, they not only refused to accede to our terms, but refused to treat except on terms inadmissible by us. Our terms will never again be so moderate, and there is no reason to believe that their tenacity to their own will ever be less. Every day that passes renders the improbability of peace more strong, and soon that improbability will be converted into impossibility. But the two coun. tries cannot maintain an endless strife. One must yield. The United States^ of course, cannot yield, and Mexico will not. It will happen then, its it has always happened in like cases, that the stronger will subjugate the weaker. Thetewili be no alternative. There is no middle course between a disgraceful surrender of claims, in support of which the best blood of the country has flowed, and a universal and permanent occupation of Mexico. This will be truly no holiday pastime. It will be a work of toil and trouble, and will take many years in the accomplishment. A force must be poured into the country, sufficiently powerful to overa.ve resistance. Every state government must be overthrown, and new governments, half military, half territorial, must be erected. A uniform tariff must be enforced in every port. The public mines must be seized and worked, and rendered profitable. The guerilla* must be swept from the roads; and under the protection of our eagles, commerce and industry must be encouraged where they already | exist, and given birth to where they do not. I The people must be rendered fully secure in the pursuit of their daily avocations; and the coy maiden, Peace, must be wooed by degrees to clasp our mailed hand, and unite with us in promoting the true interests of Mexico. Every avenue to the interior should be opened. The communication between San Luis Potosi and Taropico should be cleared of all obstructions. From Vera Cmz to Acapulco is but a six daya' lourney, and over this road the lighter articles of commerce could reach the Pacific in eighteen _ vim.j? iiuui ' "in ab annui 1 revenue of I from tan to twelve millions at least could be I raised in Mexico. Thin is the lowest estimate, I and there is reason to believe that it would be I much greater. Under the old lumbering prohiI bitory system in force tinder Mexican rule, the I revenues amounted to twelve millions. AjttdiI cious system would make them much larger reI venue. I Mexico exports fourteen millions of bullion I annually, principally to England. This, instead I nt going to England, would, in case Mexico I were in our possession, necessarily come to the I United Stales, and thus the third great staple I export would be added to the. other two princiI pal ones?cotton and corn?with which we afeady supply the WOIId This would give lha I United States complete commercial supremacy I among the nations of the earth We already I feed and clothe the world . we would then supI ply'it with the precious metal- This would I give us immense advantages as an importing I country, bullion being everywhere admitted I free of doty. I It is a gorgeous prospect, this annexation oi all I Mexico. It were more desirable thai she should I come tw us voluntarily ; but at we shall have no I jieai!'- until -lie |?e annexed, let it come, even though force be necessary, at first, to bring b< Like the Sabine virgin*, aha will aoon lea to lore her ravish^r. : Thk Casi of Paul Bau.Ni-?One ol tl evening papers of Friday last, in noticii ' the recent decision ?f the Supreme Cou in this caee, mentions, as one of the erro ' in the proceedings, that the affidavit < ? which Justice Drinker issued hia warran - aid not state that the prisoner had deserted i t any part of the United States. This is not co > rect; for Justice Drinker issued hia warrant < a requisition of the French Vice Consul, and n r on any affidavit. The opinion of the court, i fact, is that because the statute of the Uniti States does not, in express terms, confer auth rity on State magistrates, such authority in the does not exist; and because it is no where in tl papers alleged that Bruni deserted in the Unit* States, the proceedings are invalid; and tl opinion is based upon the idea, that all the pr ceedin?s were those of Justice Drinker, ai only under the statute. This opinion not only reverses the acts Justice Drinker, and the decision of Judge E wards, (of the Supreme Court,) but also virtual reverses the decisions of Judge Oakley, of tl Superior Court, and of Judge Edmonds, oft) Supreme Court. Let us see how far this last decision is^tenabl The proceedings in the case, in the first i; stance, were exclusively those of the Frenc Vice Consul, who acted under the existing trea between France and the United States, whit authorises him to cause to be arrested in tl United States, deserters from French ships, t matter where they deserted ; to invoke the a of all officers, courts, and magistrates, comp tent; and to dstain them three months from tl data ot arrest, bstore sending the deserte home. This treaty is the only guide, the on lawrecognised by him, or by the French natio , Any statute, in part or in whole, abrogating < impairing this treaty, without the consent of tl r French nation, is a violation of the treaty. The Vice Consul in this case made his requis tion in strict conformity to the treaty, and then fore rightfully omitted the allegation which th Supreme Court has deemed essential under th statute. The requisition is not under the slatut* and the statute cannot control the Vice Const in his act of making it; nor can he be responsibl lor the erroneous declarations of ths magistral to whom he applies, in the warrants that he ma issue in virtue of it. The subsequent proceec ings (whatever may be the statements of the mt gistrates to the contrary,) except only so far s they are in aid of the treaty, and of the requis: lions of the Vice Consul under it, are not undc the statute, but under the treaty, and are to ti controlled by its provisions, and not by the st< tute, otherwise than to add means of eniorcin it. In fact, this ia the nrnfrna*ri nf th statute, and therefore the clause which declarc that the requisition must contain an allegatio that the desertion occurred in the United Statei and that the deserter cannot be detained moi than two months from the date of the arrest, ar in derogation of the treaty, and virtually an at rogation of parts of the same; they are therefor inconsistent with the intent of the statute, am utterly inapplicable. The declaration ot .Judg Drinker, that he was proceeding under the sta tute, when, in fact, as the requisition demon strates, he was acting in aid of the Vice Consul under the treaty, can only be regarded as sui plusage, and cannot vitiate a valid proceeding. In respect to the competency of the magistral Why authority, in express terms in a statute, i required to confer jurisdiction on State magi trates in cases of this kind, except by compar son of the verbiage of this statute and the law < naturalization, does not appear by the opinic ot the court; and it will be difficult, if n< impracticable, by legal authority, to austai this position, in opposition to the authoritw to*he contrary. But on reference to the sti tute itself, it appears that in express terms declares, that it shall be the duty of any coui judge, justice, or other magistrate, having a thority to issue warrants, to cause the person be arrested, &c. How then can il be correct said, that the statute does not give the authori in express terms 1 If Justice Drinker is a m gistrate (State or United States,) with authori to issue warrants, is he not included in the wo any! Is he not so meant to be 1 Included in this case, are questions of such ii portance as to render it one of high and solen consideration. Whether the treaty between th country and the French nation, in good fai performed by the latter, shall be obstructed < avoided in its performance on our part; and tt consuls of the French nation, after after beir involved in complicated, laborious and expei sive litigation, fail in their efforts to obtain i performance, by reason of the alleged errors, < by reason of the diversity of opinion of our ow magistrates or judges, although they, the coi suls, have in behalf of their nation done all thi is required of them ; jvuether a statute can b passed in part or whole, directly or indirect] i aorogaung, or vioiaung, or impairing, a treat solemnly made with a foreign nation, withoi the consent of both parties; whether a treat conferring powers on the consuls to arrest an to call to their aid any magistrate, restricts hi to invoke only United States magistrate these are amongst the questions that will 1 solved by the ultimate result; questions deep interesting to every American citizen, anxioi that the treaties of his country shall be correct! and carefully performed. From British West Indies.?By the arriv of the bark Montezuma, Captain Francis, w have files of the Guiana Timet, published at I> merara, to the 10th ult. No news of const quence. The islands appear quiet and health; Quick Passage.?The new steamship Nortl emerner, whioh left this port on Saturday evei ing last, arrived in Charl-ston on Monday nigh making the passage in 66 hours. Thk Co>n*ctic;t Mails.?The Hartford Tim j of the 6th inst. says-.? w nncwmana ina* ma mail *?nt from tb* JUrtfr oflo* to N*w York. la?t malna at half put 0, ?u r fu?ed br tin attamboat bolcmjlnj to tK* Conn?ctloi River gtaaiaboet Cemptor, at .V?w Ha?<a, on tl groaad that tha company bad ao contract with th? tJ partmnnt. If the contract U for day ttrvfoe alon*. i conr** farther arrangement U D??MNn (br tb* ntgl rrioa. Tha Railroad Company will adhere to IU 001 tract, wltboat doubt, aad tfcla U ail tb* gorarament wi require of them Tha Washington Union rtatee that tb* rao*at 001 j tract betaeea tb* Fo*t Offlc* Department aad tb* Hai : ford and N*w Haven Railroad Company li tb* *ame I tb* former on*, we uaderitand from aa aath?at oure* that tha contract la for day Trio* only. no* lyn InteliUmet. luicK rr P?nMi?r. ?A trial or oon*ld*rabl* iatcri ' oBunnnood in tb* Clroult Court y**t?rday. ooaiUti of a *utt brought by 4 lady of th* aaaa of Aaa Cc a?ala*t Timothy Cortteyoa, (br aa alleged br*ach promt** of marrieg*. On th* part of th* fhir oomplal ant, a nnmbvr of wita***** t<**tlfl?d to Urmi of iatlm* which had *ii*t?d (br *om* tim* betwixt htreelf aad h fall.hl*M uImImv >?< J - ? ? -- ?uu um* miWJ ubu ppmi ?tt ?! much attached to eaoh other. The caae will be r (unied to-day - Fatal Accidint.? A lad by the nam* of Wbala a boat twelve year* old, ye?t?rday fell off a awlll eai near the corner of Fulton and Jaekeoo (treat*, and w ma ore* by on* of the wheel*, which reaultrd In hi* 1 Uil death The coroner lait evening held an Inqua upon the body of tha deoeaaed. and a verdict waa rei derad.ln aooordanc* with the foregoing faet* Chart a* Contention?At a meeting of tbif convei tion. laat rrening, a report wai aada 6y a apeclal eoi mittee, In favor of applying to the Leglilatare 1 authority to vubmit to tne elector* of Brooklyn, tha ne charter aa reviaed and amended by the convention, at apeclal election, to be called by the Mayor and Coi mon Council, within thirty daya after tha charter thi have been acted upon by the Leglalatur*, and If aj Droved ol by the voter* at auoh apeclal election. then tl Viavor (hall iaaua a proclamation to that effect; alt which the (ante (hall baoome a law The report wi accepted, and accompanying resolution* adopted Son prone** waa then made In the adoption or (everal pr< i>o*itlon* r?commend*d by the Committee on Pubil Hohool*. About * o'olock the uonv?ntion ?u eompelli , to adjourn, for tha want of a ijuorua. 9^!S*1PHSHFBe*e^55ggBgflR! U 4L IT. IWtMtl |M NmHU. rn f*?a Thbat**.?W? mi happy te s?a by the bill o lb* Park for this tag that th? dmi?hi have ?e : gagad sa old favorite, Mr. Haokett, who will appear a tie Sir Jobs Falstaff, in " King Hunrj IV." Mr. Hackatt' !g engagement in for four night* only, and we are prepaiec irt to witness on eaoh ocoasion of hia appearance a ful rs house. It will b? the first tint* he baa appeared bar* ii >n two yearn; but hla friends and admirers have not yet for lt gotten him, and will be glad of thia opportunity to sho* m him and tha managera of the Park, that (ha impreaalom r wbloh ha made in days lang ayae have by ao mean* been eflaoed by hi* prolonged abaence. The faroe ia to b? >n "A Klaa in the Dark,*' in whioh Mr. W. B. Chapmai ot appear* to the vary beat advantag*. The oroheatra will ln play tha Shakaperian overtur*, by Blahop, and a Vene:d tian waltz, by Jullea. ?* Bewaar Thiatbk.?They are atlll fighting the bat m tie* ia Mexloo at tb* Bowery Theatre, and General Tay tie lor'a viotorie* will be re-enaoted there this evening, and ?d tha usual amount of prisoner* be taken and lives lost ic TbU piece grow* In fevor, and will continue to be p?0. trooized aa fully aa It ia now, ao long u it shall be con tinued on tha Bo wary atage. There ia no diminution of tba numbara who witnaaa it, and tha applauia baatowad on it la an evidenoe af tba hit tba manager made in produoing it. Tba aplandor ot the scenery ia oommented d- upon by all who aaa it, and ita accuracy ia aartlflad by ly paraona who bare taken part in tha memorable preceedie inga which are depicted ao graphically. Tha nautical drama of "Black Eyed Susan" will oommanoe tha evening'a antertainmenta. _ e Ciacu* lawur Amthitheatbe.?Thia evening Mr S. Willlamaon praaenta hia elaima for a benefit, and ha J baoka it up with auoh a boat ot a tar performers, that wa doubt not ha will have an overflowing house. The 'y antertainmenta will e one let of horaamanablp, panto;h mime, olaaaio groupings, Negro danolng. and tba grand sidesplitting. Santa Anna'a Retreat, bealdaa oomio stnglog. slack rope, tu. Tha judicious admixture of tha iO variaua klnda of antertainmenta ia one of tha moat i(j agreeable featuraa at thia houae. e_ Chatham Theatbe.?Mr. Walcott and Miaa Clarke will make their last appearanoe but one at tha Chatham '* Theatre thia evening, prior to their departure for the ra South, and will perform in two excellent pleoea, vis : ly < Aamodeua, or the Little Devil'a Share," and tha oomio n. burlett* "Antony and Cleopatra." All who havaaeon 31 tbeae actora in tbeae pleoea, raoolleot how admirably they perform in them. Mr. Walcott'e peraonatioa ot 1 the principal obaraotar inAamodeua ia particularly good, and would drive dull care away from the moat wo begone : individual. Two amuaiag faroea in addition to tha two pleoea we have named will also be performed thia evening, vis : " Bamboozling," and " Sam Swipea, or the Upe per Ten Thousand." Mr. Yates will danoe his oelebrated Dwarf Danoa between the pleoea. e Hebe and Sivoei and Don Giovanni on Monbav next !? Tha immanaa concert of laat Wednesday will, undoubtadly, be surpassed by tha unparalleled attraction offered e by theae eminent artists on Monday next. In addition ;e to their own powerful efforts, thay will bring out the y greatest musloal work avar oompoaad, tha " Don (iiovan1. ni" by Moaart. with Madime 'Fleury Jolly, who exoltad auoh an enthoalaam at tba laat oonoert; Mrs Uaatcott, a L* young and beautiful voealiat. of superior talent; Mr. lB Dubreuil, the grrat baritone; Mr. raige, the favorite tenor; and Mr Haeht. OurdiUUaMi have been wait' Ing for many years lor an opportunity to hear thoae r gams, and wa know that many thouaanda will be anxloua to avail tbemaelvaa of it. All the pleoea will be ao'<* oompanied by a strong orcbeatra, and Hers and Slvorl i- will play, for tha first time, new pieces ,which oannot but add to the high reputation they hava already acquired. S Wa shall altade to it again. ie The following card has been sent us for publication. It waa sent to tha Couritr f Enquirer, and refuaad ad 8 miaa Ion. It Is a noble testimonial from hia brother >n artiats, in favor of the genlua of CamlUo Sivorl " A Cabd.?We, the undaralgnad, Profoaaora of Mualo, ?> having read an surtlele in the Couritr 4- Rxquirtr of e Friday last, October the 1st. dlraoted againat Mr Camillo Sivorl, do not hesitate to pronounoe It uajust In the c bigheat degree. And, while wa do not caat tha allghteat i- reproaoh or imputation on the reapeeted conductors of . that paper, wa pronounce thia article to have emanated either from the profound ignoranoe of the writer in null tliul rniHM nr to Hava twain written with _ a malicious view to injure that great artist. c New York, Oot.4ih, 1847. m I- WM 8CHARFENBERQ, HENRY C T1MM, CHARLES THIBAULT, J FONT AN A. MICHELE RAPETTI, D. O. ET1ENNE, >* ANTONIO BAGIOLI, JULIUS METZ, r. A. BOUCHER. Chbistt's Mirstrxli.?A new programme la present? ed thli evening by tbeie indefatigable minstrels, and from their Inimitable grace and pleasantry, they are ear tain of winning tbeir usual share of applause Tbej 8" have every reason to be proud of the patronage tbat hat j. been extended to them this week. We have no doubt it will he continued. 5 Ethiopian Bbbenadcb*.?Glorious houses greet tbeae in sweet singers nightly at their old homeetaad, and if pos11 slble, the public are better pleased with them than ever n tbey were. Mijor Dumbolton may depend upon it, that .? though his oareor has been unexampled hitherto. It will not oease to be as muoh so hereafter. To-night, amonti ** their various oboioe pleoee, they give the " Phantom it Chorus" and the " Railroad Overture.'* t Bioaoa Blitz still holds on the even tenor of his way, u' though he throws many of his audience into a state of astonishment at his trioks. He is the most expert nato taral magician we hare witnessed for many a day. ly Da. Coltbb'i Exhibition.?This exhibition decerns ty the liberal patronage bestowed upon it, and Is every a- way deserving of attention Night after night it is witt netted by the meet fashionable and seleot audiences, y and the proprietor is realising all, or more than he exrd pected. Oeh. Tom Thumb's Cabbiauc and Pomr?.?The Oe neral's carriage, which has been daily paraded through n* our streets, la an etyeot of general attraction. Crowd* in follow it, and iu appearance always Insure* a oheer from the " little b'hoys," m the General himself would fkee18 tlously (ay. 'h M 'He Blangy made her last appearance, and took a or benefit, at Pituburg, on the evening of the 4th lnit. Madame Ablamowies was announced for a oonoert at Pittsburg, on the 6th Inst. The Phlladelphlans were to enjoy Collini' humor at i- the Walnut street theatre again on Wednesday evening. (g At the Arch street the Lehman family are still playing. >r J(?w York Election. n Tuesday, Not. 2. STATE .NOMINATIONS. JVhig. Den. Mo. It libl'tCHART governor. ,e Hamilton Fiih, Nathan Dayton, C. O. Shepherd. secretary or state ly Chris. Morgan, ?d?ard Sandierd, William Jay. comptioucil y Mi'lard Fillmore. Omlle Hnngerford, Lewii Tappan. at state treasurer. Alrah Hunt, George W. Cayler, C. A. Wheaton. w attorney general lt[ A. L. Jordan, L. ?. Ch*tfteld, Leonard Gibbs. tate engineer. m Charlet B. Stewart, OrvilleW. Childs, Francis A. Utter. _. canal commissioners ' Jacob Hinds, John (J. Maiher, L. M. Moore. A J. Beach, Elisha B Smith, John Thomas. . Charlta Cook, Frederic Follet, Noadish Moore, ly iitarECTeRs or state rRtsoNs. J. A Coatstock, John Fisher, Abijah Fitch, J. B Gedney, George Caldwell, Calvin Cook, ly D. D. Spenctr, Norinau i). Smith, Peter Hoe. senatorial nominations. Dit. County Whig. Dtm. Kind I I Datcheia, lie., Alex. Coffiu I)an1 D Aken. ? 9 Omnce.tic., Sam'l J. Wilken. A. W Sherman. 'C lu UUter, kc, A. Van Vechteu. Piatt Ammi. 12 Kenaaelaer, Albert Fox. ? E" U Warren, he., ? Ja?. 8. Whelm, it Herkimer, lie., Thomu lurch. Joeeph Blair. it Mouroe, Jerome Fuller. ? f. 28 Or eana, Ice., A.H.Cole. 11 Erie, Joliu T. Bath. Cuihiac Swift l- nominations for the assembly. C'eunfy. Dill. Whit. Demi rat. a" Albany. 1 Edward 8. Willeit. Jolw ilea. J noDert H. rrayor. una^j i<o Met. i ?? A. T. Duuhdm. Chuatauqua. 1 John H. Pray. Lmnfitm. I . < ?l?in P V?vy. ts 2 Samuel Swam, jr. Mobtm. s Isaac Cbwe.jr. Dutchcit t UtnVuiNDt. A. J. Aiktn rd 3 p/ColliM. jr. - 3 .lamai Hammond. Sila* Harris. lt Cayuga 2 J J. Irinkeihoff. . Lawn i D. D. tf?mil. j *" Erie 1 H. Shunt war. ? of 3 Hanry f?l"da. ... St 3 J ? Iriak. m B- 4 C.C IM'tniei. L JJobrrtJ HI OrUani 1 Aaron haob W. W Hu??U? yruf? i siapoan napajja. ; " W?rran ? T. A. Ohananio. 1 H. E. 8t rra. t- 7 E. f. Church. W. D. Porpla u Certlandt ? P C. 8<i?i/a?. to Ulster. 1 Gao.AGay W? Rmliy. t J B. Elmore BichiudOee Broom* ? ?? Geo Du-enbury. Dswaco. 1 M.L.Lee. Wm. Lewii.jr. . J A.LMcC'arty. F? W. Cnrt'ta. l Ontario. 1 C.H. Brothey. John M- FerrallKJ Hir.a A?klay. Jmu P rniliy. > Tioca. ? ' E. Goodrich. Of iMoecn I Joiiah Onnlap. A. Kendall. n. 2 Mart a Ad?itt. R. Pattereon. 3 A. R. 8 apheui. * Reneaelaer. 1 Amoa R. Hadley. "r J (iao. T. Daniaon. ? 7 Oaaaaec. I Tiacy Ptrdre. - . . a 2 Alonto?. Upham ?? Yataa. ? H. NrD?*. Q. Harrington, a, Jaff"?on ' ??- Flaury Kaith ? ZtiX"" - fcijfte; ? Onaid?. I lu'*e Smith. ... Ea?a*. ? Wm HTBottnek W 8. Mertiam t Clinton. ? O 0. Pribodr. s> Indrjitndttil. Hint's 3 '1 hamai F. Bnlt ?* MoyrmcnU In Politics. or In New London. Conn., on Monday laat, tha 1 People'! _ TUket," (??ntml.) ?ueo?e*ed Tha democrat* have . gained thraa town* in tha 8UU, ao far aa heard frata B. Tha people defeated tba propoaad amendment to tha ,ii eonatftutlonproviding that colored man may yota. by a " yote.of to 244?. ' Yallow Fmr In IVew Orleans. INTBUffeNTft IN THE DIPPMXNT CIMETKRIKS, . F?r ihf twmiy-ftur hnuri ending at 0 P. M. Srpt. 2?. IT Maria A Deleeparre, Franca Mati'd* Martinet, Irel tad , Jain Hmu rail, do Panlme H Wood, Conn 18 (?i?*c Pitikim Lvtla, Virginia SNve of Mr. Hill, Aik id Maiaolm Wriaht, Unkuown Lharlai Bene, Kfai.ce | iaroard NUeohkmi, PntMh F.???ua I'lair, M THE ORKAT PAIR. " This ongrarlng gtve? a capital Idea, in brief, of the jj' great Fair at Castle Garden. It exhibits one of the u dilttanti examining the big pumpkin, and the rurpriee ?i of the stranger to the city on seeing the rapid working fit m. nft.nl itfitaa It (a * mtin ?!'/?>/ of fK? ahftlft ftffftlr Aftsr ?n examination of the Fair, u detailed as la poe- r< Bible to make of auoh an infinite variety of highly at- ir traottre objeota, we case away with our mlnda filled g| with aarprlae and admiration at the light and proapeot t( nf Amarleu nnlni. Innntirin tnd lndnntrr H?r*mav " be wen gathered together, and m it were concentrated t> in one dasslin* focus a rut variety of inventions, useful p maohlDf n and manufactures of all kind*, whloh but for n thli periodical grouping and annual exhibition, might, a, many of them at leant, remain In obscurity and unknown fl ' to the American public Much as we admired these ?- w rlous specimens of Amerlotn genius and Inventive Indus- (, i tiy, we were almesl equally pleased at beholding the y a limated groups of eltlsens, of all grades and oceu- n patlons, collected together to wltnees and examine the ti numerous okjects of dlspl .y. What oan be more ? pleasing than to see on the one band the efforts and re- 0, suits of talent and industry, and te witness on the other 0l band, a discerning publie able and willing both te ap- v preelate and reward the native talent of Its fellow-cltlsens. In the midst of such a daiillng variety of really Interesting and attractive objects, it would be Impossible to particularise: and perhaps to single out any for comment, would appear Invidious. As house-keepers, and p having an eye to ecouonomioal management, we wero struok with the admirable plan for washing, called the ti 4 Ladles Delight." This struok us as being a truly desirable acquisition in every family. But while there is d ample field for admiration In the number of ploughs, stoves, paintings, eleotrlo machines, sailing boats, cloths, t< muslins, steam engines, churns, cakes, bedsteads, obeeses d shawls, counterpanes, bonnets, Uo. The mind Is too ti much overwhelmed with the oonfuslon of objects to be able in one day's examination to settle down upon par- tl ticulars. We advise every one to take several days for tl this Interesting survey, ana It will be found a time both dellghtfally and usefully employed. P The Wbathe*.?We had some few drops of rain, last { evening, about 6 o'olock, and the entire day, througn- ? out. wm gloomy, and thr atened a heavy rain storm to wards evening. The fair, notwithstanding, was well *l attended. b< Fire Company Excursion.? Hose oompany No 12 !" went oo a target exourslon yesterday, and passed our offloe In the evening, about 6 o'olock headed by a very * superior band They are a fine looking body of men. t| and turned out la a most military style The three pioneers that appeared In front, with their large grenadier caps ana otunoii, Bad a very excellent effect, 'and set v off the appearanoe of the oompany a good deal. Arbival ok Emioeant Passe^er*.?The number of m emigrant* arrived at this port daring Wednesday lait |amounted to 360. tl Foirno Drowned?Coroner Walters held an inquest M yesterday upon the body of Timothy O'Keele. a native of Ireland, ag*d 35 years, who left his boarding house, 41 rear of No. 19 West street, on Friday afternoon last,,

and was not again seen until found in the North River, 111 near Pier No. 3, yesterday. Verdict, " Death by drown- * ins.*' 'I h< porting Intelligence. r? The Races?Umoi? Course, L. I.- Last Day.?The last day ef the races did not oall out the attendance present on the previous days; notwithstanding that the ni sports announoed were of a novel and attractive oharao- " ter. The following were the entries for the two mile r< raee, which was the feature of the day:? tj O. P Hare's b f. Miss Coutts, 4 years old, by Boston, out of Kate Kearney 3 3 m J Laird s b f Latona, 4 years old, by Clarion, dam G by Trustee 1 1 cl H. A Conover's (J. P Hall's) b o , 4 years old, by di Mercer, out of Youog Lady Lightfoot dls Israel Jewell's br. 0., 6 years old, by Laogford, out T of Saluda dls Previous to the start Miss Coutts was the favorite at ?| two to ene against the field; but after the first beat the {\ betting beoame even, and there was a great amount o n money won and lost on the result. n...> u i ti.. -*?. __ ?j .I ? ? 01 i-H|l uriH. 111* Dvwfc TT a' jjw u, BUU luoy all Went j^| away at a rapid pace, and kept well together for the first fG mile, which iu runinl:67X; after which the fiercer w and Langford celt* fell off?the former having ruptured 0, a blood vessel in his head, which cauee.1 luni to bleed i, profusely?giving the raot up to Latonaand MiniCoutts to decide. The struggle between theae two fillies wae Hj very fine, and well cuuteited Latoua, however, was too w much for the southerner, and she led to the score a length t| in front of Viss Coutts, in 1:61J?, making the time ol ? the heat 3:49. The Meroer and Langford colts were distanoed. Sectnd Htat.?Miss Coutts took the lead at the start, Hl dashing off at a very rapid rate, and by the time she reached the quarter pole was four or five lengths iu p front of Latona. On .the lower turn Latona made g; a burst and closed up the gap, and they came up the stretch ver* near together. Miss Coutts passed the stand a length ahead, iu It Mi and as she made the -j upper turn, she drew out a little farther in front of Latona. On leaving the quarter pole Latona made her run ?j for the heat, and at the half mile pole she was a length 0 in front of Miss Coutts, whioh she held to the soore. .1 The last mile of this heat wsa ran In 1: 65X, making the 1. time of the beat 8: 47>?. , The above race beiog over, the bugle sounded for the tl gentlemen who were to figure In the " Oentlemen's I'oat . Stake," to prepare for action After considerable delay . it was ascertained that ouly two out of the six entered were to start; via John Purdy and W. H. Herbert, the former mounted on Mr. Hare's Krav flllv Bostona. and the latter astride of a Trustee oolt, out of "Folly Hopkins. , Thece gentlemen w?r? very appropriately drvssed?in , jookey costume- and great interest wm manifested by . the looker* on lor the atart. They came up finely, and at the Up of the drum weijt off at a good rate, l'urdy f leading. The affair la not worth notioing, any further 8 than tb? faot that It was the mo?t ludicrous soene ev*r witnessed on a race course la the United State*. Mr l'urdy won by a length, and performed the two mile* In 4: 'i8. Some of the spectator* deolared that it was ' dru ., foin," while other* pronoanoed it the funniest raoe on 0 record. m Aad thus alosed the fall meeting at the Union Course, (1 wbioh has been a very profitable one for the liberal and 0 deserving proprietor. tl Ckivtskville Course, L. I.?Tsottiwo ?The an nouncement that two trettlag contests would take plaoe at this track Immediately after the conclusion of the races at the Union, Induced a goodly number to repair thither The late hour In the afternoon at whloh the ? " Gentlemen's Post Stake" was over, tended, in a great * degree, to disappoint the lovers of trotting, they being {' deprived of the pleasure of witnessing more than' hall ,, of the performances, night having thrown obscurity over the face of the track Our reporter not being pos- h> sessed of a more acute vision than other bipeds, had te [V close his note book, and let a detallxd report of the trot- ' ting for the two purses go by default. The following ?j are the entries ana the result of the first purse, which t> was *60, two mile heats, in harness. Wm. King entersb in 8al 13 1 ft Noah Seaman enters b h. Passenger. .312 ol O 8. Karl eaters bl m Modesty 3 dr. \Vm. Martin enters g g Mr doc dr. *, A Conklla enters br h Stranger. ... dr. id II. Jones enters a. m Glpsey dr. to Time, ?!??-6:29?4:2f> ir Only three out of tba six entered contended for thl* puna, and of these Modesty ww drawn attar tba flrai ' . beat. Tba other two made a vary in teres ting oonteat ? For the seoond, purse $1*0, mile heata, b?st three Id five, in harness, three atarted of the tour entered, ril:- h J. Case eaters k m. Lady Moaoow Ill '* J. Cudney enter* I. m Oipeey 3 3 3 ., W. 8. Read euters g. g. Or?y Harry ... 3 3 3 Time, 3:39-3:43. * The race* will oome off at Baton Ronge on the IStb i> Not. There will be from three to faur day* racing tb> great attraotion of the man log will be the raoe betwee- ' Fanny King ?nd Revenue who will oonieat the three 1 mile day. Tba races win be oae, two and three milee f ' ?Srv Orhant Delta, 29ih uit. Our waters are actually alive with trout. Fitoh ou your line wherever you may, you are sure to And one oi 1 the yellow finned gents in readiness to seise it. S?m? three or four dayi ago. John Turner, of Briton's Bay. v* took two hundred ana seventy-four, at a single sitting , on Temkln's bar In the Potomac river?Lcunardt?wu ?n (St Mary's Co. Md ) Bmc.on __________________ V Tint Canadian Vibw of the Mkxican War.? Thintritou among the minnows ot the New York vt I Yeas.does not treat the British WAig to oommon Justice In attributing to the latter any change of opinion respecting the issue of the Mexican war. From Its very com menoement tba Issue was foreseen and foretold, a powerful nation with twenty millions of inhabitants, rioh q and enterprising, warring against a oonntry torn to fv pieces with internal discord*, with a population oi ,tn soaroely four millions, three millions of wb?m are unre- *> claimed savages, oould meet with nothing but victory, It ? vietory It be to slaughter helpless human beings almost "" without reslstancs The tfrw York Hrrald has mistaken ,'h, an Ul-eonoealed sneer against the bombast and braggado- ,e cla ottbe Ameriean army,'its pretended battles aud Its aei eruel slaaghters. tor m belief In Its fallibility That has never been doubtvd. It la hardly to be expected that a leading metropolitan journal should oarefully read an obaaure provincial newspaper, alttiongh it may honor the latter with an exchange; yet before it condemne It ^ should make Itself aoqualnted with facts?iftnffstiin wj (Canada) WMg, Oct. 3. ou The Acadian, at this port this morning, from Halifax, V saw on 8und?y, 10 A M. Sambro Mgbt. N K. 80 mllei, "l steamship Hrlttauia, Harrison, bene* lit, 19 MO r.W.. for sv Hallfct as4 LiferpoaV.-Jle,ten TVanserijM, Oct. M. Ui * a ' > '' w Tlx Fin* Art*. Biown'i pai.itinsi or G?*. Tavma ?nd 81hi ? "hese painting* were opened for exhibition at 267 Broad >t; last evening, and all who visited the roon. joined In xpressions of admiration. Inspired by the view of the f--!Ue picture* of the men to whom every right minded kmerican acoords the tribute of gratitude and admlraiod To ?ee these officer* of our army, even upon oman* makea uj feel a new Interest in contemplating the eeds of valor whioh they have done in support of their ountry's honor within the past few month*, and while 'e gaze upon the paintings.we realise In a higher degree lie pride, the honest pride,whioh, speaking within says, these are our oountryuen and our country's dafentlrs." Mr Brown has succeeded in giving.to his porralts that appearance of reality which satisfies the eve f the spectator, and we have, in the certificate* of the ffloers themselves, evidence that the work* are not reations of the artist'* fancy, bat fac timile of the oriInals which they are Intended to represent. There are nine Mparate pieces,eight of whioh are elegant r framed, and the whole so arranged as to form a splendid ibleaui The oentre 1* occupied by a painting entitled Head Quarters, Walnut Spring*," In whioh General aylor appear* In fatigue, cap in hand, Jurt ready to louat old Whltey, hi* favorite war horse, who stand* a lort distance from hi* master In charge of Orderly Ingham, (who waa oaptured at Buena Vi?ta, but who u since b??n exchanged,) the faithful attendant of the eneral. The officers of old Rough and Ready's *tafT re all there, qome devouring the oentenU or letters ad papers whioh have Just been received; other* ooniralng upon matter* of apparent Interest, while Major lias haa just approaohed the ohlef, and 1* calling his at ntion to a packet whioh he hold* in his hand The jures in this piece, though miniatures, are aoeurate ken esses of the originals, and the group is admirably ranged, with'the accompaniments of tents, camp nest, stools, etc. This ploture 1* perhaps the most leasing of the set, to the generality of observers, though i the friend* and acquaintance* of the officer* who are presented, the large portraits will possess a peculiar iterest. There are two painting* of Oen. Taylor hlmaelf. One ive* a front view of him, In a checked shirt, plaid oot >n cravat, and his far famed old brown ooat, marked by le bullets of the enemy. The other gives a profile view r the commander, in full uniform, and both have the jnerolent countenance of the good old man, with the larclng black eye of the great captain; and if we had ever beard of the man, we oould not do otherwise than ilmire either of the picture* Perhaps we might not be lied with the idea or the greatness of the original, but e certainly should admire them. The portraits of len. Wool, Col. Belknap, Col. Whiting, Col. Mansfield, lajor Bliss, Major Eaton. Major Bragg, and Capt. Uaret. are alio in the colleotlon, and are eaoh of them pieurea which will be viewed with great interact by all ho take an interest in the affairs of our army in Maild The price of admission to th* exhibition is only 36 nta, ana we are sure that Mr. Brown will have many lslters. Board of Supervlaora. Alderman Franklin in the chair. The minutes of the last meeting were read and aprored. Petitions?Of various persons, for the correction of ix. Referred to the Committee on Annual T axes. Billt ?Sundry small bills conneoted with the Polioe apartment ordered to be paid. kevurts?Of Committee on County Offices, in relation > a Dill of Sheriff Jones, asking that the oommlttee be Iscbarged, and that the bill be referred to the Corporaon Counsel Accepted. Of Committee on Annual Taxes, recommending that m assessment roll for the year 1647, as presented by le Comptroller, be confirmed The Supervisor of the Tenth inquired if St. John's srk was looluded in the assessment roll. He underood that the inhabitants residing in that vlolnlty had lair private keys, and went In and out at pleasure e thought that faot made it private property, and as oh. it was suhjxct to taxation. No one. except those ilonglng to Trinity ohuroh, or soma favored one. would 9 allowed to Inhale the air of 8t John's Park. For ht? irt be always was, and always would be, for equal ghts and privileges tor all his fallow eltliens ; and, be >re the books were confirmed, ha would move to sen') lem ohor. ana tnat tne commute* should report to tb? i-xt meeting whether St. John's Park *u taxable proarty or not. Alderman Fkakki.ii* said the supervisors had no pow to ii-nd back tb? bonks. as the power* of the assessors :e uow spent, and the assessment roll cannot be altered he Board of Supervisors oan oly equalize the tazei on le different wards, but tbey cannot add or take from the isessinent roll; moreover, it wu necessary that they tould be now confirmed: ne thought however, that the neatl'in whether St. John's Park should or should not s taxed, wai a vary fit subject for enquiry by a ComIttee of this Board, and also how far Trinity Church asjustiflrd in granting exclusive privileges to any indiduals; if such a resolution was put in a separate form would vote for it After a lengthy dlsousslon, it was iferred to a Special Committee. Alderman McElrath moved that so much of the re>rt as had reference to a free aoademy, should be rlcken out, and be referred to the Committee on An nal Taxes, with power to employ counsel, &.o , whloh as carried, and further aotion on the remainder of the port was deferred to Monday next 'I'he election for papers to print the laws for this ooun , enacted during the last session of the Legislature, was i?n gone Into. The 7vi6unc had 7 votes; the Com*rcial Jldvtrti-tr, 4; The .Evening Pott. 3; and the 'lobi, 3 The proprietors of the 7Vt4unc and Commernl were elected The Board then adjonrned to Mon?y evening next. 0 the Editor or the Herald : Sir:?Can you Inform the public why the committee 1 the Fire Department have prevented the firemen from ttenulng the procession of the Washington Monument ssooiation, upon the occasion of the laving of the oorer stone of said monument, with their engines, hose trriages. &c ? the cammlttee being very willing, (betuse they have not the power to prevent it) that the reroen should go, but without their" apparatus. If It la r fear of a fire, whilst the department it out of town, of hat benefit will the engines, Sto , be in the city, withit persons to oonTey them to the fire ? or, if taken there, ow many persons will they find w'th philanthropy lough to expose themselves in extinguishing the flames, lould they eTen understand how to put the engines tn ork? Tbe firemen by being debarred from carrying lelr apparatus will not make their appearance; and tbe uhlin will thus loee the opportunity of seeing the finest roct-ssiou that ever took place in this country ; and it V?r* DMMr oh on 1/4 ?*n -l? I possible upon luoh an occasion. Should the proceson be well gotten up, without the aid of the Fire Deartment, the above mentioned committee might well ing " Non nobis Doralne " October 7th, 1847. A DOWN-TOWN FIREMAN. 'o thr EdITOB or the HkBALD !? 'Sir:?It appears in the report of the proceedings oi ae democratic convention, held at Syracuse, that your orreepondent if pleased to rank me with the " conserveIves, or hunker*." I desire to nay that I hare nevei een attached to the conservative*, or the hankers, or tie barn-burners, in the* common acceptation of those ?rms. Since I have claimed the right of suffrage, have always sustained the democratic republican ause. and I have always voted for the ticket seleoted by majority of that party, regardless ef personal prefernoes 1 consented to represent this district in that onventlon, more to please my friends in the ward, than 3 gratify any personal feelings of my own My votei %ve been given for men who seemed to enjoy the largest hare of the public coofldenoe. men who were best cal ulated to unite and harmonize the party, and to call >rth the strongest support from all seotlons of the tate It is true that I wm a friend of President Tyler, and t-oelved from him. on the recommendation of a majoritj f the General Republican Committee, at Tammari; [all. and the republican members of the Common CodaII, the appointment of naval officer for this district. I ill brlety ask. what would now be the position of thi emocratlc party In the United States bat for the efforti fjohn Tyler and the republicans whom he appointed )offlee? With great respect, fco. JEREMIAH TOWLE. N*w Yoke, October 6. 1847. How funny la a Puollc ?Somebody hu com* ared it to an " animal"?horrid degradation?to the hiute! loi tare admitted to be perfectly tane. and at all timeia plain nod hearted da?>e, who neveedtta beside herself Now, th< ublic?as a pnlilic?often geti besides itself, sod is not nine >r it haa its public whima! and of sll whims in the world uhlic whim is the hum e>t of whims. It ('he public) may be at home, and in its lepirate head i ud iatt etoeMnwa be me mmmmm Gm intended it to be lit, jetnble it i< to a mass, dress it up in the >.litf furin*lit) 01 ic wo ld, let it take a wak when the sun may flatter it* v. a ty and it is lb" moat inngniflcant c entutt ? the mmt mille>lelump of clay that chicsosry ever kneaded iiito form foi rirste use. What tinder for the flint snd steel of discord!?what capital rthe aspiring lung* of the remsKOgae and the smooth words the h poerit-! The same cre^enre (the public en mailt) has s whimiical, funny whim! Ah! it s|.pl ?d>? >es it spp'au Is, "Mrs jrvts s Coid < andy " not from anv conviction (brfo e trial)of i elficaey. ue ! ihey bar it bec>u*e it is aimnlvaH \ ^ ?m:l\ jl! . < BmM whltk an Frwth Boats ean b? 'o.ndag Y>'?ojf*i Pari* Boot Emporium, for $4 1*. eqSal t"> say >ld ii litis cry fur t7 and II Alia. Ki''? C alt Boots. for 15 'j?. usually told for $i We recommend *11 our friends lo set < heir boots, sho-s g. iters. he , at the Psns Emporium. oppsite the Her*ld offi.e All hi* work I* warr nted to give s<tis'sction Water proof Boots retailed at from $ SO toSV Sample* of his Boon can tie teen at the Fair. Competition defied. Boot* mide to order ou -hoit notice. No Lady or Gentleman valnlng a beautifully white and transparent skin, should be without Dr. Goursud's Italisu Medica'ed 8eap. This gloriaa* compound will positively remove from tit* skin every vestige of tan. freckle, pimple, suubura, lie., and make th? cuticle as whit* aad clear ?s alabaster. It can be used in either hsrd or soft water; and th?s? pr perties. tgrtlier with its buo*aacy. make it peculiarly vxluable to all whose business it is to " i* down to tha s*a in shitw." Kound only at 67 Walker street. 1st store from Broadway. Diamond Pointed Gold Pens, at a great reduction ?We wish the public u bear in aaiad. notwithstanding the clamor of rivals, that B. If. Watson It Co , 4i William street, one d<?or below Wall street, and J Y. Savage, 92 Fulton street, have the eicluiive sale of the "Richelieu" Pen* ? The publi<- mayrely upou tha merit* of (hi* pea beiug equal to its popularity, which has continued increasing, despite o| all I the little tricks madense otto injure it. la feet, it is no longer a doubt.that it is the cheapest sud best pen in the city: although til nnlr- it is raoil tn those sold for S3 M. Other n#ni M tl, $1 M, sold ai f 1 25, $1 50 and $2 elsewhere. Gold pens carefully repaired Diamond Pointed Gold Pens?Wbeleeele and retail?John W. Urea too It Co., Tl Cedar at<eet?up stairs. Inn the linwt and beat assortment of Gold Pens to be founa in the city, and their prices are much lower than those of ?ny other house. The attempt made by others to monopolize the I'en mule, so as to make the purchaser pay a high price for an inferior article, has failed, and those who wish a good article nt a low price, can find it at tireaton It Co., who are selling Pens nnd Cases at from 75 cents upward. The Pe s sold elsewhere at (2 for $1 50, the genuine "Albert O Bagley" Pen. (so stamped) tl 75 only, silver pencil case induded. Gold Pens repaired and repointed. A Good Sitting Boot, the DliUngnlilUn| mark of a gentleman ?Our friend JONES. at 4 Ann street, is just the man to set your understanding off in the best style, for ne keeps the best assortment of Boot>, Shoes and Gaiters in the city,and what is aigreat desiderstum.at a remarkably low rate. He sells a first rate Dress Bo?t at $3 50; the same as usually sold for 25; and a real tip top for$t 50. which will cost you r elsewhere. As to his Water Proof Boots, $4 50, $5. and 16, tli ey can't be beat Try him, and if you are not astonished, and pleased with his stock,we are much mistaken. Always Ready but never Rouglt?Knox, 1)18 Fulton street, K?n Building The subscriber having supplied the first rush of his regular cust innrs with his inimitable Fall Hats, is now prepared^ to supply the public at la'jge with the most elefant stvleof ha'a tnat liu been issued this season.? Having increased his manufacturing fac liti?s to meet the ...nr.... ?r >!,. E'.ll ,~.l. ?...,l..n.? v.. ..... ,.r erved promptly and to their satisfaction, by Knox. o7 fit Dally Herald In Boston^Periona wlihlng the Herald left at their House* or Store*, immediately on t\e arrival of the New York train it the morning, or by the New Haven line in the evening, can be regularly supplied, at IS ecnu a week, by leaving their uame* at the agent'* office, No. I State atreet. REDDING It CO 24 end l?t MONET MARKET. Thursday, Oct. 7?0 P. M. Quotations for atocka are steadily settling down. During the put week the decline has been very Urge, and from appearances we should judge that the bottom bad not yet been touched. At the flrst board to- day Long Island advanoed per cent; Canton 1; Farmers' Loan Harlem 1; Reading IX; Reading Bonds 1; Reading Montgage Bonds X; Pennsylvania u'sl; Illinois 1; Morris Canal, Treasury Notes, and Ohio 6's, closed at prloes current yesterday. At the seoond board Pennsylvania b'a fell off X; Reading Bonds X; Canton 13^; Farmers' Loan ??; Reading Norwich It Woroester %. Harlem olosed at prises current in the morning. The stock market U decidedly in a bad way. The bears are having their harvest, and it is likely to be as great ?s that realised by the bulls a few weeks sinee. Many of the fanoies are lower than they have been at any time within the past three years, and the tendenoy is still downward. Tbe deoline is more the result of a panic among holder*, than from any actual depression in tbe value of the leourltles or from any tightness in the money market. Money Is abundant; tbe rate of interest ranges from six to seven per oent., and the bank* are glad to dlsoount all the good, short, business paper offering. Treasury notes are still above par, and the flnanoes of tbe government have not yet reaobed a very desperate point. Darker days than this have been experienced in Wall street, and as tbe darkest hour is that just before day, we may bo sooner out of the woods than appearances indicate. The annexed statement exhibits the value of merchandise exported from this port for the month of September, showing also the destination of the shipments, anl the amount, to each country:? Commebcc or the Poht or New Yoax?Value of Exports r?a Seftkmbeh Votutitic foreign Foreign fFhere to. mdxe. free. dutiable Totals To Oreat Britain and i Ireland. 1,018,4 II* 3,111 30 564 > 1,369,914 , British Possessions. 276,'60 8.976 3,391) France 3*0.1(7 Ml 24.630) ... F.enehW.Ind.es.. 9,552 ? -J Hamburg 103 215 907 2 956 107.048 Bremen 69.4(2 ? 12,257 81,159 Spain 20,638 ? 57 20 695 Spanish Islands 108,535 4,911 28,347 141.793 Portugal 19.160 ? ? 19 160 Sardinia 7 805 300 6,798 14.903 . P.ussia 21,166 1,119 ? 22 885 Belgium 71,777 2 348 ? 74,1*5 Hollind 56,016 4,196 2.5(0 ft? 791 Norway and Swed'n 42 524 1,036 0,456 50.016 Rraxil 78,587 9,585 10,583 90.755 Buenos Ay res 3,3(0 130 ? 3,510 Uruguay 20,960 1.534 3,075 25 '<69 Venezuela.. 8 350 ? ? 8,350 Central America... 19,205 1,850 3 336 24,191 St Domingo 30 914 1,190 3.160 35,264 Dani>k W Indies... 15 192 1,910 1,927 19.029 Dutch W. Iudies... 16,8iO ? ? 16,840 . I lima 33V 16# 3.936 8,32) 241,019 Whaling voyage... 10,000 ? ? SO 000 Total radze 2,672 452 46.81* 146,532 2,865,827 Export specie 340 9^5 Total export* $3 2I6.7j2 It will be perceived that the shipments to Great Brir tain and dependencies, have not been ao lar <e, or in such a large proportion to the aggregate, as in previous months, and that the shipments of speole have been unusually large. There appears to have been a much , greater distribution of exports than we have before noi ticed for a long time. The aggregate, oompared with the corresponding month la t year, presents the following result:? Exports from this Poet i* Sett. 1846 a.xd 1817. Domestic Foreign Foreign > Sept. gondt. free dutiable. Specie. Total. 1846 2 438.401 8*.3?!> 305,860 2 2'.4 2,628 8!5 1847 2,672,462 46 843 146.532 340.924 3,2 6,742 1 Increase ... 414.041 ? ? 348,670 487,917 > Decrease,... ? 34,466 149 328 ? ? The increase has been very fair in domestic merohan dise, bat the aggregate increase ?u mad* large bj the > shipments of specie to some extant. The additional amount of domestio marohandiM exported la a vary fa, Torabla faatnra In thli part of oar foreign trade. There i were ahlpped during the month from thin pert to Great ' Britain and Ireland, 34 366 bbls. of flour; 5,817 bbU, In; dlan meal; 66 68i bushels wheat, and 31,546 bushels of ! Indian oern. Under existing oircumstanoes, this looks very well; It ahowa that .notwitbatandlng the great re ! duotion in prices for breadxtufft on the other aide, ship' i menta oan be made profitably; that we ean afford to i , send forward supplies, in the face of the low piicea | ! ruling. The Railroad Bank and the Lowell Bank, of Lowell, : have declared a seini-annual dividend of four per cent. 1 | The Portland banks hare declared semi annual dividends aa follows:?Merchant*' 4, Manufacturers' and ' Traders' 4, Cumberland 3X. Casco 3>i, Canal 3 per ot. Arrangement? hare finally been perfeoted for the immediate completion of the Ohesapeake and Ohio canal, j The contractors hare accepted subscriptions and guaj ranteea for the company's bends for an amount exceeding the sum requisite to oomplete the oanal, including all incidental expenses for engineering, salaries, damages for land, right of way and interest on the bonds; and leaving, besides, $l9i.O0O in the hands of trustee* to cover any poteibln deficit Two years have been allowed | the contractors for the oompletion of the canal, but it is | expected that it will be oompleted by the spring of 1840 j The board of dlroctors. and the Maryland State agents, have assented to tbe pecuniary arrangements of the contractors, end there appears to be no possibility of any r.betiu<-tton arising to prevent an early completion of t his important work to Cumberland The following Statement. e?u?u.i. i , ? to'?in article* of dnmestlo produee e*port*d from Boston to foreign port*, for the we?k ending Ootober 3d 1'tae quantity xportfd to each oountrj l? al?o d*pignat?d Commhc* or Boston.? Wckklt klxronT(. 'In Ran Initi'i?Dobi?siios, bales. IM, Lu tuber f?et, JO 000. Ai plee, barr?l?. 19; Chees*. pounds 1,041); K1 ur, burr ll. ! ; !< ton*. 621; Oil, oasks, 10; Potash, barrels, 10; P?*ri??b, do A I'm Sandwuli Itlnnit and California - Flour, barrels, 70; Oakum. bdltl. 10; do. pounds, KKtO, White L?d, k*gs. 23?; Tob.ooo. boxes. 'J1*; do. oases. 6; Neils. kegs, 2f*0; UOmeillV". *? t WWW nuu nuuvn, UHI p, o?, Cbeeco. pound*, 1870; Hemp, otiki, !l; Rlos, b'.xe*, 13; Drlad Apple*, barrels. 10; randlea, boxes 83, Lumber, feet, 10,000; Tm, bbl* 1H, Pitch, do, 10; Soap,boxe?, 30; Htnvaa, 0; Brioka. 14.000. To Jtfutm ? Lumber fMt, 20.742; DomMtlo*. pkd*. 45; Braad. r>bl?. 160; Butter, lb* 6M; I h^eae. do 4iU; Kl<>ur bbln, 300; I'obaonn hhde, 30; do laanufaoturad eun. AO. To Kuropt ? Cotton, bale*, 49; Rotln, bbl*. 300; Null*, kag*, 136; Tobaoco, hogshead*, 13; do manufactured, keg*. 13 To South Jtmrrira - Lumber, f?-1 63 637; Candle*, bote*. 23; Lard, keg* AO; do, lb*, 8,700; Nail*, kag*, <0; Rn*lu, bbl*. 000: Shook* <'00, Winking, bale*, 16; Applet bbl*. 648; low. ton*. 860. Tear*, bbl*. 4$; M?b, boxe* 6; Dome* tie*, bile*, 16; Butter, pound*, 300, Soap, box-*. 2. To IVttl Indiri ? DomMtlo*, balai, 34; Flour, bbl*, 049; Halt, bag*, 100; Lard, bbl*, A6; do. keg*. 1M, Fl*h, ' bbl* 486; do, bit, 466; do dram*, 113; do, qtl?, 63ft; do, I hr kltt* 33; Tar, bbl*. 8; Candlaa, bxa, 164; Lumbar, feat, 81.063; 8h1ngle?, 6(1.600; Buttar, lbs, 8.300; Onions, bb>?. OH; Jo, bunfllid, 6 99A; Potatoes, bbl*, 190, Apple* .. .I >ifu r. oaidi, ih; Ko?p, bit, 1,?83; l'ork, bUU , I'wrn Mw?i. do, 6: Bread, do. tlsrsas, M' vu icictcuuo IU our ie|.uil Ul - r? ceedings of the Episcopal General Convention, oar readers will see that the case of thesaspended bishop was taken up and referred to a joint special committee of seven, to report on the best measure* to be adopted to remove the evils under which the diocese is suffering. This is the first movement by the bishop's friends, and it is generally supposed that they will follow it up, and have that functionary restored to his office if possible. We look forsome excitin scenes when the committee make their report, which will be today or tomorrow. Our readers may depend upon seeing the proceedings accurately reported from day to day in this journal. id iti genaina propetiea leit to the world if >ome one h id it aeiied the gl'b pen and dauiona rated it* t'cthfalneu in ek?"i< g eaotiatioal puff ; hat inch it 'he whim mid the w?h ad e??'d up-"Ui- n- -holid? .j ixue pahlic who keep mi t |i||limNMllw?HMM to Mir. Crick th-?t il fontni ui i>ii *111. m d the public'* capci' o? m?w will be f>d, bnt the lo <1 unid be wholeeorne 10. hmiuty in the heitpjlicy?you that ck pru.ciple. hear what Mr. ombe ?ay : ? 'In the cnuraa of my uperien-e >lurmg ih'rty yeara in the ofeafionoflew.in connection chiefly wnhihemidd ecl?a e? ociaty I had ah?i.d>ir proof* tn.tlhoie who pro?neied err aenre. uiUlUvai t and moral; a d that ho?* wii-i rule i re d'Bcieut in ih.jae qua riea o> in one or the other of m " Inrf yon whna'and Moof from the cowd?<on w o peep i'B heh'n?i to#aefrrai,con>emi?'i nig ?nd w n e i g. iu\<>ur neerjr. at thia qoeer creatu e, the public c me foiwaid ami republicit. tu Vt^ur vcibi'teatimou in frvo of Vlra.Jrrvn'a Id amiy For in your ai'eut thtukfolueaa mad' loud?in yi ur adtn una <>f i>i effiiney i>i cui'HK Coeahi. ( olda ' oar?r e-a - on h' at Jul all early eo plainta of th? Throat and 1 Unas m ?e I lie thona nd- mav he lien'itted CT-Sold by Mr? JEHVI3 No J79 Broadway, corner ot Tlte atreel Ao?nTa?18 Aator Hon e;Milhaa. II], and Mercereati. #y i IIS Bro dway. Ilamm nd k. o. corner Broadwa a. d liimb- a at; comer \in >n Naa en aa; Oumbie 363 Bo we. , co ner of 4th at; Van Baeran, it! Ulteckrr at; Urigium, 17 d in D; Nrlaon, Corner of ath irine and -ladiao" i; JSa B aa?wa . Onion, come of Bowe y and Grand at; ra. Hay a, IW Falt"n at, and I Atlantic at, Brooklyu. r Ka?h i>?ck??e ia invariably aigned Mra. W. JERVIS. Pat up in packogea of la. 2a, 4a, ana tl. Original Kthloplan Nerenadert..Falmo'i l>era If uae ?The coidml e?couragemeut theae eawbluhed rornaa haee enjoyed ad ce their return from F.nropa r accl mutton wt'h which they are niahtlt greeted at aii'i lathe heat evidence of thei' le(titim<te ch ma w ijj iginal Ktluopiana Aa aac. in Etirope, they haee received i wel merited approbation, from the pnnca to tne P'a an . d aa auch they remm to ua to reeire our leeoHect-ori to pit a rli??t aware. which fo? the let few "{'"* -V co'uplohed, with inrreaaed and .nr rraaing eeUt 1 hey I *+ at a brilliant and aplendid pmgiamme for th a evening. imne>a Patent Lampa.?Theae Lampe eaat no Hirong V* "1";.!,. ?,|i bum thech-apidi ; ift free front ?.9 f aimun thtu kbv limi? t oil end ??* * than eamph?MOiipmt|m win nit; *re "*'[ dfop rty;*re not liable to net ithout ihe tame rufcjo i ? wl|, ranted for on# yt?r ? foW^,#ll,i.M( ss wtt the mntt cirel*t? SisSw61'*:1'1'

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