Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 15, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 15, 1847 Page 2
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, t iV W YORK Hr KALD. *pw Vark., Frl lty, October 15, lUTi the foreign mails. TBI n&ALp FOR BTTB.OFB. The mail* of the steamship Hibernia, for Halifax and Liverpool; will cloBe in the city at half pant 3 o'clock, this afternoon. The Herald for Europe, with all the important intelligence of the past week, and telegraphic | despatches from the four quarters of the Union to the latest moment, will be published at halt past 12 o'elock. Single copies, in wrappers, ready for the mails, sixpancs. Tht Weakly H?rtW. Th? IVfkh, Herald, with all the news of the week, from >11 parte of the world, and illustrated with an engraving of the new steamahip Northerner, will be ready tt nine o'olock to-morrow morning. Oar Uaiaf Ions wltk Brazil. On the first pige of this day's Herald will be found a semi-official account of the trouble existing between Brazil and the United States. We call it semi-official because it was evidently suggested, if not aotua'ly written, by the Hon. Henry A. Wise, our late minister to the Court of Braginca. ____________ 1 The Commercial Relations botween tbo flitted States and Great Britain. The recent failures which have taken place in Gt^m Britain have exhibited* pretty clearly the position of that country, compared with this, and the condition of commercial affairs in each. England stands now in the same position the United S'ates occupied ten years ago. In 1837, we experienced a revulsion in our financial and commercial affairs, which swept away hundreds of mercantile houses, and spretid ruin and desolation throughout the land. We had been running riot in every species of speculation for several years previous, and everything had become so expanded, that a collapse came i -L :LI *r. -r .1 ...u_ Upon up wiin irrnoie riicci. iuubi ui ihubc whu < survived that crash were serious sufferers, and < with difficulty weathered the storm. It was more i than three years before commercial affairs began i to exhibit signs of a healthy recovery; the im- < provement was at first very slow, but it was upon i a sure and sound basis. Our entire finanaial and < commercial system bad been destroyed or annul- | led, and it became necessary to build up new i structures of this kind, and to start again upon a i new foundation The banking system nad become i completely broken down, and hundreds went out of existence. The darkest day was experionced j in 1841; since which there has been a steady improvement, and we now have better banking systems than ever before known. During the , past six years there has been a steady, but not , too rapid, increase, in the banking movement of th country, and a greater prosperity exists in every department of trade and commerce than has been known for many years. When so many failures occurred in this and other cities of the Union, the indebtedness of which to foreign houses was so lurge, the tone of the English press towards the United States was of the most outrageous character. Our merchants were exiled a pack of swindling speculators, who managed to get hold of immense amounts of British manufactures, without the re moicsi iiiir-iinun ui ^ajriu^ lur mem, auu iiic manufactur^rn of Europe were cautioned against extending to the merchants of this country credit for any future operations. Contrary to the expectations of these libellers, our merchants paid up r.obly?much better than even we expected, 1 and a few years sufficed to establish the credit of 1 American houses abroad upon a firmer footing than ever; and this credit has since been faithfully maintained. After a lapse of ten years, the commercial position of the two countries has become changed. Great Britain is now bankrupt, while the Uuited States stand upon the highest pinnacle of commercial prosperity. We are large creditors of the world, and the merchants of Great Britain owe us millions upon millions, which, we fear, they will never liquidate. It would not exhibit a very charitabte or Christian-like spirit on our parts to retaliate, and apply to the bankrupt merchants of the United Kingdom the epithets applied to us under similar circumstances, and we forbear. We pity them, and can afford to be lenient. We are satisfied with the vast difference wlfich ten years?a short period in the history of any nation?have produced in the position of each country, and can let our enemies rail on to their heart's content. According to the accounts received by the last arrival from Europe, it appears that the failures in the United Kingdom amounted to about ten millions of uounds sterling, eaual to about fiftv millions of dollars. We estimate that the credit 1 of those houses which h. ve failed, previous to their suspension, was equal to at least ten millions of pounds, or fifty millions of dollars more, making, in the aggregate, one hundred millions of dollars, which is equal to so much actual capital lost to the country. These houses traded entirely uponl this credit; for it appears many ot them had in reality little else, and partiea on this side used this credit to carry on their operations on the other side. Bills of credit on these houses have been freely purchased at a large price, and some of them have proved bad enough. It would be well for houaes in this country purchasing letters of ere' dit on European houses, particularly English, to make the tame investigations into the standing of the concerns on which the letters are given, aa ara ^required of them when the letters are given. Thia business has heretofore been too much a one-aided affair; the security has been all ia the favor of the English hankers, while many of theae bankers have been for years pre tiuuv iuuqu iu tuc cuic. x nis DUBinns nan iwfii onducted upon wrong principles, and we truat oar local importing houses will learn from the xperienee ot the paat aiz months, that the whole ayatem ia of the moat defective nature. A wonderful and extraordinary change has come over ua within the paat two years. The rapidity with which we have progressed in all the element* of national wealth, has astonished us? our moit aanguine anticipations have been sur passed, and we are unable to form any more calculations relative to our destiny?that it is great, no one can doubt. All we have to do is to go on in the course we have, for the past five years, pursued so kucesssfully, and no feara need be entertained for the future. We are in the right traek, and if we do not get on too much steam, there will be no danger of an explosion. We eannot but contemplate with much pleasure, the position, in tlie commercial world, we arc destined to occupy, and tne immense influence we muat exert upon the people and the institutions o. other countries, as our resources become dej velop'd and the beauties ot eur form of government become more generally known. Soutbbrn I *avel. The number of Southern*n at present in tliis city is, we believe, without precedent, and although many leave every day, tnare ia hardly any perceptible diminution. We understand that the splendid steamship Northerner, as well as the Southerner, leave here every every Saturday, with their lull complement of (mserngers. Every berth of the first mentioned vecsel is engaged for three trips to come. Stkamship Mismpua, Harriaon, from Hoaton, arrived at Hainan on the 8d in.nt , in 44 hours. nd left on the *ame day lor Live o|. L . iiJJJ Ocbaji Stbamxiu ?1The Franeh tiwotr Mia oun ia now ia her fifteenth day; the British | atenmer Cambria ia in her tenth day; the Amer* ! lean steamer Washington will leave Bremen to- | day and Southampton neit Tuesday, for thia | ( port; the Caledonia will leave Liverpoal also on ( Tuesday, for Boston l Apropos to the Washington. We learn that i it is the intention of Captain Hewitt to retire from the command of the W. on her return to i this port, he having disponed of his interest in I the ship to Captian Johnston, now of the packet 1 ship Baltimore, and formerly of the Zurich and ' Albany. If we are to losa the services of Capt. if., we are gratified to learn that he ia to be succeeded by ao experienced a navigator aa Captain , Johnaton. He has been a commander of a pack- , et ship for years out of thia port, and ia well \ known for his quick and successful passages < across the Atlantic. In his care the Washington ' will be all that her friends can desire. > The internal arrangements of th? United Statee 1 and Hermann arc fast approaching completion. The former has her boilers and the weightiest ' portion ofhar machinery already in. Sh? will !- - 1-. 1.- - ?r.1 ? uc loauj (v uiajko a mat nip iu vwinl/v.i The mammoth bed plates of the Hermann have been taken on board, and arc in their proper places; the boilers are ready to b? taken on board, and the work in every other department of the Bhip is rapidly progressing. Governor Young, who is now on a visit to the city, visited the United States yesterday. Although not much of a nautical man, ha knew how to express his admiration of her fine proportions, her magnitude, end her noble appearance. Newspaper Enterprise ?-It is amusing to see the nonchalance with which some newspapers appropriate their neighbors goods and J brains to their own use, without even saying ( as much as " by your leave." There is one journal in this city, notorious for its thieving ? propensities. ^ Without the slightest ceremony, it will keep r back its edition, for the purpose of waiting till 1 the Herald is published, and stealing from it { news which cost us a great deal of money. We receive important news from the seat of war, ? md elsewhere, by express frequently which t losts us more money than the public ha* J any conception of; and lo and behold, what , nre thought we had exclusively, the journal in * question publishes in a part of its edition, or ? rather one of its editions the same morning, { with the very comments which we inserted t between the paragraphs. It would be a serious t matter to that paper if the Herald, suspended ; f itwoultgo to 'he wall, or somewhere else, as t surely as it strives to live at present. c This thieving is reduced to a science by the > lournal we refer to. It has boys engaged watch- 1 ing our office all night, and pays a man a regular * weekly salary to get up early in the morning and ^ obtain a copy of our first edition as soon as he ( Bin. The moment he |obtains it he runs to the office of the thieving paper, where our express news is extracted and inserted with the prefix, "By Special Express," or "Special Correspondence," " Highly Important from the Sffttof War," " Postscript," itc. &c. Well, we can afTord to let the concern have it; all we say is, its impudence is aransing. Lathe From Cuba.?We are in receipt, by the brig Abeono, Captain Clark, of files of the Aurora de Matanxat, to the 3d instant. We see the death of Don Ricardo Bell, in Santiago de Cuba, announced in the Cuba papers. He was a Scotchman by birth, but had lived in Cuba for the last half century, and had by industry and per?everence accumulated a very large property, part of which he left to charitable institutions. He is well known we believe in this city and Philadelphia, where he usod formerly to have large business connections. The inhabitants of Puerto Principe have subscribed $31,000 towards the erectiou of a theatre in their city. The subscriptions for a railroad from Cienfuegos to Villa Clara, amounted on the SOtti ult., to $232,500. Ship Launch at Hoboken.?A splendid launch will take place at the yard of Messrs. Barclay and Townuend, Hoboken, to-morrow afternoon at half-past 1 o'clock. The ship is a beautiful specimen of uaval architecture, the first production of her young and skilful builders. Her dimensions are as follows!?144 feet, 3 inches ; breadth of beam, 82 feet; depth of hold, 22 feet. She is called the"E. Z ," to be commanded by Captain Hartshorne. Messrs. Zeriga &. Co., are her owners. This will be rather an interesting affair, add quite a new thing at Hoboken. She will go off with all her spars crossed and nicely squared, adding innch to the effect of the launch. Tksaty with Komk.?We see it stated that a Mr. Cogswell has been sent to Rome to arrange a treaty of commerce and navigation. We do not believe this to be correct. Sporting Intelligence. Centkeville Cousie, L. I.?To-Dat.?ThegrsatcongMt betwssn the unequalled trotter. Lady Suffolk, and the fastest pacer in the world, Jamei K. Polk, take* plaoe this afternoon. Thl* affair has oreated for the last few days nearly as mueh Interest as the great raoe between Fashion and Passsngsr. Polk haa beaten Suffolk In every oonteit|where he hat gone to a sulky, and the mare under the saddle ; bat when handloapped to wagon, she bore off the puree. An aocident, however, occurred to Polk in the early part of that raoe from which he oould not reoover, and he had to submit to defeat. The track yesterday was in fine order for fast time ; and with the knowledge of the oonditlon of the nags, betting waa raging last night, that Lady Suffolk would perform the two ml!*s to-day In leas time than she made In her oontest with Dutchman, in Sept. 1 (MO, which wu 4:59? ftrO.IX; whloh is the fastest time on reoord. The betting waa also brisk on the issue of the oontest this afternoon, all at sven The Long Island Railroad will give every facility to witness the above affair. See advertisement In anothor oolumn, foe the Information requisite. Paoipto Match at the Camshidok Pabe?This was aa unusoaily interesting oontest. The horses were: P Hunt. W Sherman, G. F.dwards. Soger Bob, Hamlet, and Dombey The mateh was mile heats, beat three in Ave. The attendance was qu?te large, considering the unfavorable af WuBlkaW til tha staet thapu uuam ed ta be but on* opinion prevailing, whloh via that "Soger Bob" would h? to* winner Fimt H?*t ?They went well together, but Dombey took the land, whloh he maintained to the flrnt half mile, at whtah point Soger took It from him, naming in three length* ahead Time, 3H9X Seooitd Hair. ?Hamlet got *ome of the beet of the tart, which he kept to the hair mile pole; Soger Bob then lapped him and they went well together to the three quarter pole, when Soger took the lead and eame In about a length ahead Time, 1:40 Thud Hnr?kd wards, netting that Dombey had no chanoe. took Hauilet In band, and they aet off well together Hamlet taking tb< lead from the word, and keeping It throughout ttin heat Time, 9:S9)i ForarH Hhit ?They want well together to tha quarter pole, wh*n H>mli't took the lead and kept it to the oore. winning In Firm H**t.?The rem* of Sigar Bob were giving to a novioe, who run Mid paced He made a desperate effort to win, but oould not fill the place of an experienced trainer and wae dietanced, Hamlet winning tha heat and rare Time, a40. ? Button Herald. llfA in#l. Accident and Low op Like at Lawrknck,Macs ?We learn from the Boaton papers that a and | accident, resulting In the loea of several Uvea, ooonrred 1 at the new city of Lawrence, on Tueaday laat, when the recently built ooffer dam gave way, carrying along with j it and precipitating into the flood and over the fall* Into the Marrimaok river, (a distance of twenty feet,) nearly thirty peraoni, who were engaged upon and near the worlia. C. H Bigelow, engineer of the work*, and five men wera in a mow near tha breach when It occurred, and were carried through the gap Into the rapid* below; he wa* severely Injured, and two ot hi* men were drowned. The two men who loat their live* were Collin UIUI*, a carpenter, a single man. belong! g to Nova Sootla, and W Darney Satvirier. Home account* nay that (Is or *even person* were initantly killed, and several severely wounded, but theae ara all tha name* we can make out. Thk Latk Storm.?There waa a furioua storm laat night, attended by violent gu*t* of wind, and heavy how?r* of rain. It waa felt Mvarely In Long Itland Sound The iteamer Bay State *uoceeded in getting 1 thrnngh, but the other boata were compelled to put Into Huntingdon. - Ho,ion ,/,>?>??/ \3th {nit Movement* tn Polltlea. Tarloriteaof Meroercouaty, N. J , bald a convention at Trenton yesterday, and nominated for t'lerk, , i Samuel II Smiihj for Aseembiy, t harlee Wright, Frank an 8 MlUa. and . * ThlktrlMl ?n4 KmImI. Pa** T?iat?? ?Th?r? ?u such a bouse at the Park last evening aa was calculated to make manager* 1 fuel pleaaant, aotori careful, and audit-no* w?U pleaied c at being In lueb exoellent company The performances c of Mr. Hackett were reoelved with tbegreatest applanae, f and the beautiful " Pa* dee Amourettes" by the whole a troupe of lei dameuitg Viennuttrs, perfeotly delighted J the large assemblage. aa did their other performanoea.? o 1'here la no room for fear on the part of the management if the Park, so long aa they offer such Indaoementa for ? patronage. The bill for to-night la another good on*.? y Mr. Haokatt la to appear aa Sir John Kalstaff, In Shak- > ipere'a celebrated oomedy of the " Merry Wyrea of t Windsor." The place la admirably oaat, and will doubt- r leaa be a dramatic treat. Th? children will danoe " Paa i lea Amourettes," the oelebrated " Paa Rocoeo," and the N whole will oonoluda with the grand dWartiaament of " Le r paa dea Molaaoneura." Thia certainly oannot fall to bring I together an assemblage worthy of auoh efforts. The * inlet which la always maintained at thia houae, even j when there are such orowded benohas, makes it a deslr- I nble place to paas the evening, and we see that the nu- " uifiuua BbwNtiuua uuw uviuro vue puuiiu uanuui Ian w f induce til the admirers of lights aid wonder*. The Park < (till hold* It* own. ! Bowkht Theatre?When Mr. Jaokson, the manager ?f the Bowery Theatre, undertook the production of the aplendld pleoe, " Monterey," which ha* been perronned on* hi* board* with so muoh success for some time past, he did it with the firm determination of making it a favorite with the publlo?nor has he been disappointed. Every night of its representation it has been witneased by thousand* of admiring people, whom the wont weather would not deter from (eelng it. It is as popular and a*sunoe**ful now a* 1* was at first, and when the time arrive* for It* withdrawal, it will be withdrawn with the regret of all oar aitiaen*. That pleoe and the '' Flying Dutchman," form the bill for ihl* evening. Chat ham Theatre.?Mr E. 8. Conner will appear in two very exoellent pieoes this evening. In both of which be 1* deservedly eelebrated?they are the drama of ' Wal laoe, the Hero of Sootland," and " Black Eyed Susan.'' These two pleoe* and the operatic farce of ' Turn Out," I* the bill offered for thl* evening Notwithstanding the treat competition at present among the s?veral plaoes of Lmusement, and the ?xrrtlon* whioh each Is making to Lttrsct public attention, and,what Is of more Importance tubllc patronage, the Chaiham, undvr the wise.and llbeal management of VIr. Fletcher, holds ils own and more oo, and is firmly filed as one of the most agreeable ilace* of rational reoreatlon in our olty. Mr. Barnes will ake a benefit to-morrow. Circus?Bowery Amphitheatre.?'To-night the same ixcellene bill i* presented that ha* been so attractive or a night or two past. The excellent performances of rtr. Carroll, Mr. O. Hmith, Baoon, Donaldson. &o , with p he iLthlopian melodies by tbe Miles baud or or minstrels ? ,nd 'Santa Anna'* Retreat, will all form a delightful < ?- b ling's amusement. Tbe equestrian aoena of tbe " Life |t >1 a Sailor," by Mr Madlsan, is well worth a visit. li TiBHDiCLi.-Farewell Concert or the Italian <1 )rc?a Company ?Tbe talented artists who compose his exoellemt troupthe best we have yet witnessed in T he United States, being on the eve of their departure i< or Havana, will give, this evening, a grand musioal en- J,' ertainment at the Tabernaole. This concert will be ft roe of the great features of the present season. Ic will ? >e composed of eighteen oapital pieces, ail sung by tbe t* nost able singers of the oompany, the choruses and the e; imioent solo-players, Doteslnl and Arditi. The Slgnore ? redesoo, Caranti, Rainier), Marina; the Signori Perelli, ? ieveri, Vita, Lorlni, Novell!, and Battaglini, will execute ti he gems of the opera, written by the best composers ? ? /erdi, Rossini, Pacini, Bellini, Donisetti, 8to., have fur- j,1 liehed the elements of the ooncort. Botesini, the wen- a lerful oontra-basso player, will perform two of his eom- b >ositions, and Arditi, bis noble rival in the apollonian ^ ityle, will make himself board on the violin. The pub- g io ought te be grateful to tbe manager, Signor Villarlno, f< tor the trouble he has taken to produce such a select " programme. No doubt he and his fait peniionnairti 0 will be rewarded for their cure by a orowded house. The ' oonoert will oommenoe at half-past seven. jj Chiiitt'i MiniTREi.i ?These inimitable performers } have had most brillant and fashionable audlenoes since I their nBenin? here, and we have no doubt will eontinne ' to have them u long m th#y remain among us. The harmony of their voloes in really splendid, and we wonld reoommtnd all who wl?h to put a truly delightful evening, to retort to their performance at the Mechanic's Hall. All the requisite arrangements are made to aojommodate ladles and family parties. Ethiopian Sehefudkm.?There is no doubt that these serenadera are admirable delineators of the musi>al negro, and and their personation as negroes before the public is oertalnly admirable, wheu their high character as gentlemen in private life Is so well aoknowledgpd by their olrcle of acquaintance. To-night they give tome of their best songs and choruses, and we have no doubt their audienee will be as large as usual. Dr. Collvei'i Moun. Artiits.?This exhibition still continues as brilliant as ever. The scenes from Paradise are very beautiful; In faot, the whole performance is extremely graoeful. Sionoa Blitz ?Ventriloquism and natural magio are all the go with the Slgnor. To-night he has a very amusing programme, including the famous dance of the six dlnDer plates The rehearsal* of Madame Anna Blshop'a operatic oompany are proceeding with great spirit. "Norma," in Italian, is to be the first opera. If we judge by Maditme's Catta diva, we heard at her last concert, her "Norma" must be very great Next Thursday, the 31st, will be the opening night, which we hope will be a fortunate engagement for the old Drury. The " Superb Alboni," is fast usurping the throne lq publio estimation, till now exclusively occupied by the incomparable Jenny Llnd The suocesi achieved by Alboni, is one of the most legitimate, as well as one of the most oomplete and triumphant, In our reoollection of the opera. The Instant her luscious tones fell upon the ear of the crowd?the instant Alboni's honey-notes were heard Alhonl's rruutation wan nmde. Sbe arrived un heralded, untrumpeted, uopropbecied; but hor triumph was greater and more real."?Court Journal. * The Pee Dm Ethiopian opera troupe, are at Norfolk, Va , singing to crowded houses WlnoheU, the drollest of mortals,was at Ithaca, on the Oth last. Police Intelligence. Tht Shotting Jit)air? The two pugilistic gentlemen, Dill Kord and Tom Burns, who were both "winged'' on Tuesday night by Dutch Charley, are doing as well as oan be cspeoted. Ford Is about with his arm In a sling, but Burns still keeps his bed in order to keep cool and prevent inflammation Dutch-Charley is detained in custody for the present, although no oharge as yet, has been made against bim. jltlernpt at Rare ?A monster in the human form, by the name of John Satterlee, was arrested yesterday by Captain Buck, of the third ward pnltee, on a charge of assaulting two small girls of not more than seven years of age, by the names of Klisabcth Kennell and Mary Leber shler, and likewise attempting to violate their parsons Justioa Osborne looked the aooused up for trial Taken/. om a Thief ? Officer Norrls, one of the Thiers aid), recovered from a thief yesterd y a purple figured silk dress, for which an owner Is wanted. Apply to the above named offloer. at the Chief s office. Petit Larceny ?Officer Lee, of the 4th ward, arrested yesterday a woman called Mary Livingston, on a charge of stealing $10 from Betsey Snag. Looked up lor trial by Jostloe Osborne. Charge / Fraud.?We noticed a oharge having been made against Isaac R Uowaid, of 06 Chatham street. In yesterday's Herald, by a yonng man by the name ot Lewis T. woodruff, who oharges (iowanl with having obtained $16 from him by ftlae and fraudulent represen tations A warrant was issued by Justice Osborne, and Mr Ooward was arrested by officer A. M C Smith, and detained In the Tombs uatll the afternoon, when he was admitted to bail in the sum of $d00, to answer the charge at oourt for trial. Charge of (brand Larceny ?Officers Brown and Paraso, of the 6th ward, arrested last night an Irish girl by the name of Ann Cash, on a charge of stealing $80 In bank bill*, and a gold ring, tbe property of John MoOennls, residing at No 41 Stanton street The rlu< wan found In the possession of tbo accused,at No S3 Harrison street. Captain Perry locked her up for a further bearing. A Diihontit Bey ?Officer Dwyer, of the let ward, arrested yesterdsy a hoy by the oarait of Hugh Dunigan In the employ of Mr Eo?ne*er Fuller, No 3H Houtb *Villiam street, on a ehurgn of stealing from the atore several lota of crockery at various times, valued in all at near $?0 \ portion of the prepxrty w;is recovered from fatrlck Leonard, who keeps a eland on the 0"rner ot James street and Chatham This man was likewise arrested on a charge of buying stolen property, uil Justice Osborua locked them both up tor a further hearing CAarge of Paige Prelttxtti. ? Officers Jeffrey and Campbell, of the 10th ward, arrested yesterday, a man by the name of James McDnnough, on a charge of ob tafning a silver watoh. valued at (13, from Lewis Kawf man. watohmaker, No 2-12X Bowery, by falsa representations. It appears the accused entered the store, and asked for the silver watch left by him for repair, pointing to the one In question, hanging up Mr. Kaufman supposing all oorrect, handed i he accused th? watoh, who paid for tha repairs, and lett the store. The next day the rightful owner oalled, when Mr K. ascertained that he had been defrauded out of the watch, as the aooused never had left any watch with Mr K for repair; consequently It waa a mere false leprescntatlon to obtain possession of the property. On the officer's searching the prisoner, they found on Ills person (JA In bank bills. Justice Ketonam looked him up for trial. Yallow Fever In N?w Orleans. I MTIRMKNTS IN TH* DIFFkRKNT CIMITKltntS, For tin K?ur$ Hiding at ? 1' M , Oct. 4. s Nam' Nativity. Nam* Nativity Cspt, O, Myers, Ma-s Jean Aaron, Krsncn. Cecilia Cntler, Ire,end John I, Smith, llslnnors Thomas (isrry. Nsw York Nicholas Compan. Fiance. Walter Raffnrty, Ireland Charles de Bargemen, Boston Michael Jourdan, Unknown. JokhOr?lnm. N Deo. tlsve Theodore. do Michael (forgan, Irelnnd. i'stheri e Bnrkliardt, Oerm'y. Verfan Uibvm, Denmark John Moire, 8. C. Ilei.rich Htrautse, Pnus a I.lenience Hurges, Frauce. J. hi Launsn, lrel<ud. laiesrrt Zieuobick, Usrm'f. ! redenek Both, Pnassia Frederick Hut. do Dorotkr Ktistar. liwovtr. AKRirilllir ?? til AMK*ISaK IitlTITUTB ?Th* rwentl?th Anniversary of th* American IaatltuU ?u elebrated last evening at the Tabernaole, In preaenoe if three or four thousand penon? The preliminary < irooeedings consisted of musio, which was performed in n t moat exoellent manner by the New York 8a?red ilusic Society, and an orchestra oomprising a number n if exoellent performers. Ii After the music. Oen. Chandlkb said : It has always B >e*n the object of the Institute to solioit the highest elent on oocasions lik? tbe present, and in this instance. i'letcher Webster, kbij , hHs consented to deliver the " Anniversary Address. He then introduced ? Klktcheb Wmitk, Keq , who. after a few prepare- 81 ory remarks, said that each and every specimen of the " nechaninal genius of our people is better and superior to 0 ts predecessor, which was considered perfuot. Annlver- P aries are usually held to commemorate some former " rent, but we do not meet on thia occasion to oommemoate tbe events of the put, but tbos* of progress a It stated interval* thia society stops to reflect on ? rhat it has done, and then commence* anew. He 11 hen explained the objects of tbe Sooiety, and said that f t was on one of them. at least he was expeoted to speak. , n their order, agriculture stand* first, especially as it is j >t the present time, occupying the attention of the j1 rorld, by the pressure of the money market?the de augement of exchanges and the f imime In oertain parts * if the world, because a root whloh the old world bor l owed of the new, failed to produce its expected returns. " ['he speaker then drew a tearful pioture of tbe oonae- ' luenoes of the famine In irelitnd, and alluded la the hap- g ilest manner, to the relief extended by the United F States, and tbe arrivsl In Ireland of th* Jamestown " md Macedonian, with a oargo of life and health, 0 laving left behind their engines of destruction, their 0 nagazme* and their ammunition. He then trans- * torted hi* audience to the country, where he showed P hem tbe aim rising in his glory? directed their atten- P ion to the singing of the lark, and contrasted the most vonderful works of man. such as the temple* of modern ' idenoe, with th* works of nature, and asked how silly 8 tod inaiguifloaut do they not app??r in comparison ! Agriculture is not now a rude and unenlightened ooou- c jetton? it 1* considered the *cienoe; all other*are made mhservlent to it. and the wisest and best men of the and tin engaged in it* prosecution tie reierreu 10 ion >r?greas of the science ot agrioulture all over tbe roiTd; showed It* neoeaslty la China, j^where, with he most unremitting Industry, that country soaroe y feeds its teem lag mlUloaa. nod tba exertions rblch tba peeple ot that eountry maka to make wo blad.'H grow whara bat one grew before 80 iur?fiil Mr* they of preserving everything that would riab tbe e*itb, that tha barbers of the principal ltira actually sell tba beard* wblah the share, to tbe KrirulturisU How mueh of thla kind of manni* igbt be gathered in the streets "f our cities, (Laughter.) lut we might receive another lesson from China besides his?one of protesting aa she does her domestic intnuictures ; in fostering as she does every department of lorn* IcduHtry. (Applause ) England and France are, t the present time, trying a great experiment for the romotion of agriculture, and each is pursHing a method irarse to that of the other The one baa large landolder*, and the other small; but he believed that tba I nited States, holding the middle ground, Is pursuing plan better than that of either* France or England.? Vhere land I* held In large loU, the majority of the eoplu mu>t be degraded, because they have not, and do

ot even sxpeot, any interest in the soil. .Labor must e cheap. Where the soil is divided into farms,- not irge nor small, we are in no want of liberal and engbtened men to make discoveries in agriculture. Ineed, we have experimenters enough ; but: the great evil i that their example is not followed as it 'ought to be, nd the reason is that the mind of the farmer is oouser ative. and much opposed to change. Those who live a cities and pursue meohanical business minds more npulrive than thote of firmer*, and more disposed to ange. The agriculturists of Amerioa have a great nftiPM hufnru thMm ami will certainly huve for their niHjr hare been intended as a praotlosl joke, by lomi fool ignerant of tha effect of shells thus exploded Be that a* it may, my escape wa? almost miraculous, and 1 prefer not repeating the juke." A part of on* of thu cemp&nies of tha Oaorgla battalion of mounted men arrived yesterday on the steamboat Kureka. 1 hey number lorty-seveu men, and wsra under command of Captain Nelson and Llaats Walling and Davis It i* expected that a portion of the troop* now lying here will embarked far Vera Crux towards the olose of the week. ? Mobile H'rald and Trtkunt, 9<A inn The nix companies of the Ohio Regiment, that arrived her* lattt week, wera transferred to tha transport a, anchored o(T HUughter-house Paint, direct from the Kteamboata, without approaoblng the city, and would have prooerded to sea tha >tm? evening, but the towboat disappointed' them They want down, however, the next morning This is doing th? business promptly and properly. The four other companies of the same regiment are expected down to-day, and Major Tomkins. the active (quarteruixsier. ban a transport all ready to receive them, in like maimer, andlnily prepared to start, the mouiHut they are on board Under the last cell for live additional regiments, the two from KenluoKy hare already been mustered Into ssrvlce, and are expected hern in the course of (he ween Transports haw buen engaged I'or them, and will b? in full readiness by ibe time tbey arrive Nothing positive have yet been heard from tb* other three regiments (tao irom 1'eunesaae and one troui Indiana,; except that It wae understood, th>y were filled up, nad would soon ba preptr-d to embark?we lnaru that tliey will probably be herein the course of tiexi week. There are four Infantry and six mounted companies at Mobile, from Georgia?a steamboat has left this city i< take on board the former, but as yet suitable boats art not hers to oonvay tha horses, of which there are AOU and they will have to wait the retui n ol the large?teamers who by this time have completed the transfer of tht man and horses from the Brasoa to Vera Crus. and ar> hourly expected back The military officers down Uiere. are fully aware that they will be urgently wanted to onvey the reinforcements to General Mcott, that are constantly arriving at the city Tke whole of the prscediug force, amounting together to probably 00U0 men, will, no douut, be in Vera Cru? between the 10th and 13th of October and though we could wish they were already In the field, yet oerta. nly no time has been lost in collecting and orgsnningthem slnoe the oall was made Of the present Ohio regiment, we learn about one halt sonslut of old volunteers, which, of course, will be of great advantage ?N O Bulletin The ships Napier and Mississippi havs been chartered by the Government to carry t'?e remainder of Colonel Hughes'* battalion, with the reoruits for the regular nrmy, now stationed at Korta Monroe and Mtllenry. to the seat, of war A detachment of I'nlted Strtte* marl ? * pawed through the ulty yesterday, on tlieir wu\ In in I'bllaiielphUk to Norfolk, wbenee 'hey will itao.il/ embark lor Ut? auMdwUaftUoa.? JUu. i'amsi, im imsi. | Hw fniwuni eptowpal Omv?D?iB.TIu I Uoa*> of Dcputle#. ^ elshth Dat. PKI Morning prayer tu read by th? R#f HrnarM. Mi* >n, of Mftrylaad, ftod tbs Iimodi by Hot. I1. H. Cum- Cs to. of Michigan > w The minutes were read and approved. 10 Th* following 1* a oopy of BUb<>p Onoiaoona's m?- eh torial to the House of Bishops. Wa have already pub >lu shed that whiob be addressed to the House of Delaates To the Kight Reverend the Bishops of the Protestant ?e plscopal < hurch in the United States of \mrrica.thfir ufferiitg brotht-r. the Bishop of New York. respectfully r nd earnestly tenders this hi* request, that they will, by H| neb aot as may seem to them right and proper, open tie way for his relief from the operation of thu sentence f suspension from the ministry, passed upon him by a ortion of their body, forming an Eacleslastlcal Court, in be haoltyofNew York, In January. 1846. be 1 maka this request, brethren, with an ardent desire P" Sain to serve our Master in tha funotlons of our holy loa. Severely as I have been afflicted, 1 humbly hope bat by the overruling providenoe and grace of Uod, the eriod, now nearly three yean, of my prsaent heavy rial, has not been, and will not b?, without a blessing. !' n a state of almost entire seclusion from the world. I a? ave earnestly endeavored. In reliance on the Holy m, Ihost, and with oonstant prayer for His lnfluenoe, to N eep a perpetual guard over my heart-to deteot its evil >" sndenciea, to discover, for greater tature watchfulness. ''c rhereln three have led me astray, and to oultlvata the plrlt of humble penltenoe, meek submission, and evan- w Ileal faith, devotion, and oharlty 1 trust I am not reaumptuooa In hoping that hence, as well as from the sored studies and meditations to which I have applied ivMlf Uod will irraaioiislv allow fruit to now. both in ? ly personal devotion to a godly life, aod In nrntal ?' ud faithful pastoral labor, should 1, in Hia merciful rovidenoe, again bo permitted to minister among his ? Ml*. Praying that the Lord will so incline your hearta, an 1 llreot your counsels, in a matter fraught to me with ueh deep and painful solleltude. and suoh momentous r( nterest, as will most asoord with Hi* glory and your |, luty, I am, brethren, th Yours, in tha bonds of ) Christian raspect and love, BENJ. T. ONDKRDON*. " Nkw Yoax, October #, 1S47. * This document was referred by the Hons* of Bishops oaapaoini oommittaa; but whether any report has teen made on It yet or not, we cannot sty, as tbe pro- ,|! wedlngs of tbat bouse are conducted with closed doors b< The resolution which was ander disenssion at the ? lone of the adjournmant yesterday, was taken up and ?' rforred. tl The reaolutloa was offered by Mr. Bowman, of Penn- pi ylvanla, and waa to the effeot that it be made known to K' be several diocesan conventions, that it is purposed to .Iter at the next general convention the senon 1 article if the constitution, by inserting in tbe third line, after F ha words " churohcs of the diooese," the words, " or it n such manner as the said convention may prescribe, JJ rhich choices shall not be delegated to any other parson h ir persons " c On motion, the resolution was referred to a committee ei Rev Mr. Caocs, of Indiana, offered tha following reol ution:? Resolved, That It be referred to the committee on < anons to enqulre into the expediency of framing a oa- tr ion on discipline founded on St Paul's injunction to 1,1 I'itus?" A man that Is a heretio alter the tlrst and se- *' lond admonition, reject." *, That it be referred to the same committee to enquire t* nto tbe expediency of providing by canon that no per;ons shall be allowed to testily at eoclesiastical trials In his churoh who do not first declare tucir belief in a fp- r" ure sta e of rewards and punishments. Tbat It be referred to the fame committee to enquire jj! nto tbe expediency of framing a cauun, founded on St r 'Mil's injunction to TiKiolby?' Against an elder re- S leive not an Injunction, but before two or three wit- H it-snps,"and also to report how far in their judgment this r< nj unction is applicable to th presentment of presby ? ere, and how far to the presentment of bishops. }( t Dr. Hawks said, there was one consideration hick it was important for the House to think of before idopting t'ue resolution They were called upon to de- >1 ermine how far the injunction ef Ht. Paul to Timotby ei vus applicable to the presentment of presbyters, and 11 low far to the presentment of bishops. He thought it " mpropsr to call upon the committee to express their [ >pinion on a subject of that kind. It seemed a little un- it -easonable to call upon the committee on oanons to give n hem a commentary on the epistle of St Paul to Tluiotby. (Rev. Mr. Ckoes said, that he had expected to hear 7 lie objection made by Dr Hawks. The bouse must [ ioouer or later deolde upon this question We are alowed to comment on printed opinions The Bishop of Vermont in January, 1845, had expressed the opinion .hat tbe text In 1 Timothy, v 19, related to consulting I >r deliberating witnesses; whereas in September, J84A, lti ' >reaohing at tbe oonseoration of Rev Dr. Potter, lie bad * txpressed tbe opiulon that tbe witnesses were merely r ye witnesses We want no bomlletie ex?gesie; but we " uust express our views as to tbe point whether witnesses at ecclesiastical trials were oral or eye witnesses Mr. liiacs suggested, that If tbe gentleman deilred a can >n on lb* subjeot, it would be better for hi in to submit a draft of one. Mr Choci said, he bad put the subjeot in tha form of a resoluiion pf reference, for the purpose of saving tbe ti time ot the house Dr. Hawks considered tbe resolution something more than a simple resolution of reference The difficulty * contemplated would b? avoided, however, by striking ? out the latter olause of the resolution He moved ac n oordiugly. The whole subject contemplated by the resolution would be brought before the committee in rsgu lar eouri*. t Mr. Crocs said he was willing to strike ont the latter u nlsuse of the resolution, If tbe gentleman assured him Lbat the subjeot would be brought before the onmulttra * A Mkmbls here moved to lay th* resolution on the I: table, which was a/reed to. g <*?n motion of Rev Dr Fos?n, the first report of the Committee on Canons presented on Tueaday mornlug " wax then taken up for consideration. ? It was read by the Secretary; after whioh t Judge Chambksi moved that it be adopted, which wss agreed to The Committee on Canons, to whom the ?sth canon of .1 183 J whs referred, recommended that a substitute for < that canon be adopted, one to the effeot tuat It shall be tbe duty of the Secretary of every diooeslan convention ( to present to the general convention, a certificate of the nomination of a trustee or trustees for the general The- < ologioal Seminary, and without such certificate the no- . mii.ation snail not be confirmed,and that th*6fith canon be repealed. A member moved tbat tne suDsmuie De auopieu imm*-diaiely, which was done. Mr Mookk, of New Hampshire, had a motion to make connected with the oitnon A canou. he laid, provide* that in case there shall be no bishop In a dince-e, the standing committee of such diocese shall act in his rtead. The object of the canon so made was that every diocese shall have ecclesiastical authority. and at the time it was made, it was supposed It would cover all the ground ; but we have since learnt d that a diooesu may have a bishop who may be incapable of acting, la order to meet the oase. he would propose that the committee on canon* be instructed to alter the canon referred to, so that the Btanding committee may perform certain dutle*. The gentleman wa* about to make further remark*, when Judge Chambkrs said the object which the gentleman purpose* to elhct i* contemplated by the joint committee of tne two houses, and he could promise that they have agreed upon a proposition which oovers the whole ground; and he hoped the house would not take any action in the matter until the report oame in, Mr. Moorb witndrew his resolution A Mt mbcit moved that the rule of order relating to laying subieots on the table without debate be suspended Kev. Mr. Mead announced that the testimonial* of the bishop eleot. of Maine, were signed by a constitutional majority of the number*, und he would therefore move that the hoaie approve of the testimonial*, and assent to his conaecratien. L>r. Hawk* moved a* an amendment, that the Secretary be inttruoted to send the testimonial* to the House r.r Hl.knn. The motion m amended was carried. Iter. Mr. Kelly, of Ulinola moved that the matter of the election of an assistant bishop of Illinois, be taken from the table and acted upon. Mr. Collin* roie. he Raid to make a motion, the object of which he would explain in a few word*. He ha* understood ulnae the report on thl* subjn-t war made, that there will be either to morrow or the next day, Riiian In formation of importance on thl* case. laid befntu the houae, and he hoped action on the sutjeot would dw layed until it be produoed. What the Infoimation is he cannot say preoirely, bat the faot that suoh Information would be laid before the houae, waa communicated to him, and he therefore moved that tha tqbjeot be laid on the table till Monday next * A Mkmukb objected to the delay. Mr. Collin* will aay Saturday, then. Mkmbkb would like to know what the Information ti PaEiiDr.RT?I believe the motion to lay en the table I* not debat able Member -I thiuk thia motion la debateable. Mr. Colliu*? Well, I wove to lay It on tha t*bla In definitely Mr. MrMMinoKB *aidhe would like to know the character of the Information, so that he oould vote understanding^ on the question Mr CaLLint raid he made the motion to lay on the table with the view of knowing how to act In the premise* Menkes enquired If the rule of order preventing debate on the aubject, could be suspended. Judge Chambkb* (aid such a motion would not be In order while there i* a motion belore the house Mr. Vlr.MMie?* ? raid he would rheerfully vote to lay the abject on the table, h 1 be gentleman will Ray he ha* frtm a responsible source such Information aa b? haa referred to It a mere Intimation hae been given to him of luf^rmation. which may not In the end be forlheomli.g, b nhmitted it is not sufficient to delay aation on the mi tion Mr Coli.in) rose to speak, but wa? railed to order. Tha question was thru put. and the subnet "?? laid an the leble by a vote Of H8 to 6$ A Mkmscr inquired if the motion was in ord- r? The PaKiiDim replied that the rule* ware if o<jui> *ulj-ct to the c<rr?oMoii of the boure aMcmme * suggxRied that, a* the bouoa adopted tht rale. It o uld not alter it without n ruronaliler it ion I'hemotion w*s withdrawn Hon Daviu it OeokN moved an adjoarnmnnt, a? th-re appeared to be no biiRlueee before the bouse Ju lgr Chimbui emrauded the motion, aud a?ld thai if the BOMM adjourned at this ttmr. it would allow ihi joint coinuiittee on the stat-of the dlonese to ttaiRb the matter befoia them au<* report Immediately A Menses inquired if any of the standing commit tee* woul'i report to-morrow T Not in order. The house tben adjourned. ? , .. , Wsahlti|ton Nonuuicnt.?W? ?ss that ValtlVTIM fe. h*. got op *oiue very neat badge*, to we? uu ihr it'll ilOt. Urn. Tom Thumb la bringing all hla artillery to bear a the -\a? lie n Mu.euiri. anil i* a en. . fueit* innumerable tiy the p <?er of his Chariu*. . Ilis b II Ir lay |>rr*ei i* five distinct peifOim ii>Cr* e rli nf wlui.ll ? .11 doubtlei* be fully attended. The Piombe National llspi : . j? In? Oi "t ry. be iiuerr rurr of Br vlw ' u i?j <'r>' ? . V I I ti . 1,1 *1 ! ( llR t CI r . . .Silted. I. II . V hi:I I . ?.l lilt: l.i.fcf ctllnutin ol llit-ilk* i'lflU-i(* ill liiU Mt? ustomers hereafter France and England to a greater or >ss ?xt?nt, for the flood of oora which hu flowed into bone oountries under the free trade system cannot be asily checked Mr Webster then explained the differnoe in meaning of tbe term *' free trade'' in England nd in tbe United States, and said that a mau here who I in favor of tbe tariff of IB42, would be called a free radfir in England, where "free trade" is applied to othlng but oern. He then showed the oonnexion existig between agriculture with commerce and the mehanic arte?their mutual dependence on each other ; ud asked what the reason is that Mexico is so poor with >er ei tensive gold mines, and ber inexhaustable soil he does not even manufacture her own shot. Why bus he not canals, railroads and eommeroe ? The reason is, he has no commerce, no arts, no ship* to make markets or her agricultural products. How different is It with is, and wbat is the oause of the difference ? The cause ?that we protect our home manufactures. The value >f things depends on the labor bestowed on them How aluable is a grain of wheat In a farmer's stack ? It is tbe aborof sowing, reaping, threshing and ploughing which nake it valuable?nature has done more for ludla than or any other country, and yet there is more reel wealth n Yorkshire than tn the Presidency of Bombay It has >een supposed that there is collision of Interests between igriculture and the mechanic arts, but such is not tbe Jase We need notcarafor foreign enemies; all we need Bare for is an unsound public opii>ion,whieb is our greatest snemy. It haa been the fortune ot this society to put down a false public opinion in this respeot, and to show the world that agriculture and the mechanic arts are not lostlle to eaob other. It was a triumph of right over wrong. An original ode, entitled " Time and Agriculture," lompoeed for tbe oooasion, and tbe musio of which was irranged by T. Y Cbubb. oonduotor of tbe Saored Music loeiety, was then performed by the choir, and elicited nueh applause. CHAaTiH Convention ?This body assembled last evening pursuant to adjournment, and after several 1 lours' discussion in committee of tbe whole on the report >f tbe committee on public schools, adopted a portion of .he 4th proposition recommended in said report, vii: ? I'he Board of Eduoation to appoint a oity superintenlent of public schools, at a suitable salary, who shall also ict as Its secretary The committee on motion then rose, reported progress, asked leave to sit again, audthen adjourned until Saturday evening. Dcplorasli:?At an early hour yesterday morning Drs was discovered In a large building in tbe rear of Nos S3 aud 06 Centra strm't In the building was a cabinet (hop oocupied by A. Raaaford, billiard table manufacturer, and alio a *hop in whioh mmilJs for carting* were made. Mr Me teal f, bruin leuudvr, lout about $6 )H)0 worth of mould* Mr BaHsfotd'a lo?* w? hear in about ('2.000 Some alight damage waa done to other build nga. But the probable loss of two livea ia of more eunlequence than all the reat. It ia *aid that a poor cabinet maker, named O'Couner, and hia aoo. a boy about 1'2 pear* of age, were in the habit, by permlaaion, of sleeping in the ahop, and it la feared that they periahed In the damta, aa they have not been Been ainoe the Are, and It ia evident the atalrcaae waa burned away at an early itage of the fire. Chineik Jus* ? Thla unique apecimen of naval ar ahllncture la again open far exhibition, and waa viaited on Wedneadny evening laat by Governor Young lady and auite, all of whom expreened theinaeivea muub plea*ed with what they aaw. There ia very little doubt that ahe will be viaited by every cne who has come from the country to attend the fair. The Ureat Piouohino Match at Harlem, oomeaoff to-day at 1-2 o'clock Those who wlah to be there in aea aon should take the cara at the City Hall, at 10 o'clook. Parade.?Fire Company No. '29 turned out in full force yeaterdav a la mihtairt, on a target exouraion. Th?y pi cnan ted a very fine aoldierly appearance aa th-y pasaed our office, and their band dlaoouraed moat eloquent muaio. Calcvlatins Machine.?W? would adviae all who take an intereat in auch thiogato call and examine thla. See advertisement in another column. Army iBtelllgauce. ( apt Bragg writee to the Hamburg (S. C ) Journal, under date of Auguat '26th, and aaya in relation to the attempt made to uaaaaalnate him:?" My escape without Injury, ia regarded aa almoit miraculous. A twelve pound ahell, heavily charged, waa plnced within two feet of my bed, juat outaide of my tent, and exploded by a alow match; the fragment* literally riddling my tent and bedding, piece* pausing above and below me, aome through a blanket spread over me, and yet I waa not touohed I waa not ware that I had an enemy in the world, aad at time*, feel dl?poae<l to believe now, that it heMMhlp Mbm>Iii^T|iIi An* scmb lUanV Will Sail fo New Oris u?. un Vlo^day h'l?lh m-t. ?I l? lock. A. M . M .prtn? at Chvlaatnn aud K?v Weet. The !m?i'o h?i. iliice n#r nrriail H*re. bitu ihoro'yMv ovir* iiled and repaired. iiudrr immediate sup ruitei.deare of r owner. V' <_halae Morgan. sad her effi leu'e mmaud-r, ft J?remieh Smith, with new ropp-r uid new Ins-mis, esteniite *1 eratioua and iminoTrmeDU She i? t run b*een New Orleaus Mid Oeltcston, f>r which 'rude the ia w expreaaly ada'te.1 in all her ar'angeiveuts. and under the a'(e of her j>oi ular c^ptaiu, will doubtless eominaadji large irge of travel and butini-si. Portable Shaving Cmm ?-Of an entirely w and compact cons'ruction, furuiahed with artiale-, he ;e of which do not detract 'mm their usefa'uess. lo'mmg elrgaut nod complete appendage to the toilet, and alao peIlarilV adapted to the want* of the travelling mM c. For cat O. SAUNDERS It HON. ITT Broadway, opposite Howard'* Hotel. Pocket and Pen Knives, Razors, ete _j-A autiful aaaortment of the above can be eeeu at the aubscrir'a together with a large variety of aciaaora, nail file* aud luhed steo goods. Razor* around and set otlery reired. U. SAUNDERS It SON. 177 Broadwy, A few doora above Courllaudt at. Diamond Pointed Gold Pane?1Those of our adrra who may wiah to purchase a good Gold PrnVi'iold retmlier that all makers stamn iheirnamrs on their b at peua, d the usmesof' Heroes," Ordinals, In-., upon their coinon or inferior qualities. JOHN W. UKKATO^ St CO, o. 71'^edar st<eet have p*ni of ?I1 them at relebrared masre, which they offer at prices lower than thnae of any other luae, wholesale and reta l. The Pe a sold el?ewhere at 83 rSl M The Keuniue "Albert O Baglev" Pen* ?n 1 Cases, arranted, SI 75 only. Gold Pens repaired and repointed. " Beneath the rol* ol men entirely v eat, The pen ia m'ghtier tnan the ?wr>ril "?HiCHrLI*tT. The Richelieu Diamond Polated Gold Pen* the beat and cheapest in the world 1 hm? wn > w?n' inn ' nine ahouUI be su'e to go either t'? B. K. Wntion k Co., <J William stieet, nu? door below Wall it, or J. Y. S*?nire 91 ulton s'reet. as they h?Te the exclusive ?sle of th-ui O'her -u< wholesale or retail at reduced prices. O 'Id P?. < it $1, I 50, with silver pencils. Gold Peua a or fully tepurtd To tbe Ladle*?We recouunond to our lady 'aders who wish good Shoes at modtrate price", the estabshment nf our friend. J li Millar. 122 (.'anal street. w'i'r? iay can ffud ladies', misses', snd ehildran's Baiter h"0'? and ioes, ot all k'nda. Also, ladies' and children's India rubW mes both rabberand leather solaa. Try them once, ladia?, id we are sura you will repen a visit to J. B MilUi's, 132 anal street, near Waai Broadway. The Cheapest and Beet place In the City to t Tour boots, shoee or gaiter*, ie*t Jones's 4 Annst-eat n at la Muaenm. You can Ret there na good boots fir It SO aa caa a lurchaae-t els-whrre fir tT. Q u'a a saving. Heal?oaell? first rata boot at S3 50. which ia usually so'd (or $5 DonMe >led wat'r-proof hoots ?t$l ffl ti 00 and $6 00. Jonaa haa ^ ia trua svxteni or doing busi esi?light eipeuses m.d ?nr>all v rofits. All aoo'ta purchased at 4 Ann street ate warranted to ite entire satisfaction. Alwsjra Really bat Meyer H?agh._Knox, 148' ul'onstreet. (Sun Building.) the subacr bur, I'nvug supplied le firat rush ol his recalar custom n i>irh his inimitable Fall lata, is now prepared to supply the public at large with tha ioat eleganr at\la of hats that lias beeu issued tnis season.? [avi"g i' creaaed his manufacturing facilities to meet tha inease of the Kail trade gentlemen may he sure of being serT* d promptly and to their satirfiction by Knox. Amongst the artli-les exhibiting at the Fair a very light trott.inr Wafon with patet en"m?lled lca'h?r:i ip peatl colored ena'uell-d leathrni cove-ioe for ihe cu-hin, pitent axles Stc , which, f >r beauty of coiis'rucnon. exals any article nf tha kind on exhibition The cards at'ached iye the namea of G W W-taon, Philadelphia aa rhemiker, id J. Si K. Ward, Newark, New Jersey, as manufacturers of , >e leaiher. _ Gouraad'n Italian Bledlcated Soap la war inted ro 'mow pimplta, freckl?a ran aallowi eaa reduraa, Id torn Sic from the ak'n. Oouraud'a Pnudre Suitile <a Ktmr in eradicating auperflunna hiir from a ?y narr of the u nan fr?m?. Oonrau-''* Liquid Rong*?Ourmd'a D e, for hanging red or grry ha>r 10 bea?t ful b'oon or ' li^lc? rick Pomm de, for tra aiently dying the hair?B-a'ea'a H lir lettoraiir*?O iorxud'a Kan ae reante. a ai-rular ?n?"tetie >r beautifying rhe oroplexion?Luk r?' Jackey Club a U rherei'racra with a large ???ortmrnt of chnce pe-f'im?'Ti > k? hxd at 67 Walker meet, flrat ature from (not ai> the cor' erof Brojdw?y._ Strong's Patent Lamps. < ene L<im|ia cut ro lade; are free from nmoke or a mail ; "ill barn thech-ap toil and give a greater Iiirhr at leta expeme than any lamp owinaae; ire in.ire hilliant than cam.'hene or apirit ga?, rithoot the aame riak to life or prop*rty; are not liable to get nt of order, are eaaily e'eaaed. and wa ranted .01 one yen ? 'he Hand La>npa will no' apill oil with the mo?t rareleta arize. Manufactured aolely by 8. O V \NDEK HRYDEN, t No 548 Pearl atreet, New York; wure'oom *14 Broadway, 'handelieia, bracket, h nging, parlor and mi ntel l?mt>a, in rery yariety Oeal'r* aunplied on liberal terina N B. Bo ir and Aarral lamne altered oil 6t Navigation of til* Olxlo Illrar. Placei. Time Slate of Rittr, ,oul?TiUn. Oct. " . .4 fe?t 1 In. :innlnnatl. Oot 7. . .4 leet, falling. Vheellng. .. , , . . 8*pt SO 1 fwt. Ittahnr* .... Oo? 10. ..IS to* 0 la. MONEY MARKBT Tharaclajr, Ootobsr 14?1 P. Iff. We hare leldomaeen a duller day in Wall street. The peratlons at the (took board* were exceedingly limited, >ut prices oloaed Arm Treasury Note*, Farmers' Loan, lorris Canal, Reading Railroad and Long Island elosed ,t prion* ourrent yesterday Ohio fl's went up X per ent; Norwich and Worcester W, and Harlem )i Th* Ittle bo*lnee? doing at the boards 1* pretty good erllane* that stocks generally are in strong hand*, and bat present holders are not oompelled to forae them ipon the market for sale. Prices rule so low that all rbo can afford to keep what fancies they hare, should >y all mean* da so, as there Is a better time oomlng and I will pay to hold for an adranoe. It will be pretty diffiult to get prices much lower; they may fluctuate two ir three per oent from prloes now cuiTent, but there la 10 margin for a greater decline The demand for exobauge for thla packet hus been noderate. and th-* rat's ruling previous to the departure if the laat steamer oonld not be sustained Wo no [uete bills on London at 8^ a B ^ per oent advaneo. The Bank of New York haa declared a semi annual llridend of Ave per oent, payable on the lat of Noremtar. The Manufacturer*1 Insurance Company of Boston, have declared a semi-annual dividend of lire per oeut> payable on demand. We annex our usual table of quotations for the prlajlpal State and other stocks used for investment: ? Paiccs ok Stocks ii? thi N*w Yoh* .Market Unit em- 1847.. 1847. 1*47. Hate able. July .18. Sept SO Oct. 14. United States # 1867 ? s ? 10 ? I0J i " ? 1862 lOAK'IMH ? a 105 10 ? " ? 18i6 - 106 alOJSj 104 a ? ? a ? " 5 185J 98 a ? ?iXa 97 1)1 a 95 Trea'f Notes* ? ?? I0? aI0<K 0'M<IHK New Vork, 7 1848-49 103 alOlV 10JV?3)< ? u ? " 6 1850-54-4*0 10?HnllK>)a ? a ? ? a ? " 1861-63-67 ? alfl7 106 al06^ 105 al05X ' *L/ ior.(LXi_?^ in)ifui(U mq n in* ? " 5 1846-7-8-9 100 ailing 100 alOOk 100 n ? '* J 1860-1-3 100 alO ? ? alliltjj 100 ? ? " 5 1865-8 100 alOl Illl)fa ? ? a ? " i 18)9-60-1 100 alOl Ml alOl* mo a'0fl<< " <K 1819-58 ? a ? 97 a 9'k ? * ? Ohio, 6 I850 99 a 99* 99 1 W, 9'S. 98fc " 6 1856-60 100 a ? lOOX.lln)* 9Hk. ??* ' 5 1850-66 ? a ? ?' a 81 - - 90 " 7 1856 103*al03X 10 101 101 >. 104 Kentucky, 6 ? 101 a ? lOO^JlOnK 100 a ? * i 82 ill It ill ? a ? Illinois, 6 1870 47 a 47k 46 a 46k 42ka 4lH Indiana, 6 26 ymji 46 a 45* <3 i4:i)i 43 * ? VrkaaMi. 6 ? 38 a 39 35 a 38 31 a 33 Alabama, 6 ? 60 a 61 10 ad ID it1 Pennsylvania,6 ?? 79X* *> 78 a 78K 77 a 77X Tennesata, 6 ? 100 a 100)4 9? alOO 97 a M N. York Clty7 1857 108)<al0? 108 a 09 ? a ? " 7 1851 104 a ? 106 al08 ? a ? " 5 I860 96 a 97 91 a 94 93 a 91 " 6 1868-70 96 a 95* 9I.H* 94 93 a 91 BkCom'eN. Y full 99 a 99k 9lS? 05 93 a 94 crip 99>4a 99H ?l*a 'JiX ? a ? V. Y. Life Ins k Trust Co. ? a? 108 alio ? a ? Karmers Loau k Trust Co. 35 a 35k 3 \? 31 . 27 *a r>\ Ohio Life lua. k Trait Co. 101 nlOlii ICO alOO.k 96 a S3 Hank of U. 8. in Pennsyl'a. 4X? 4}J 4)<a 4* ]V< 4 V Jersey R R. k Trans. Co 107 a? 103 alfll 10} >103 vlohawlik Iluil'n Railroad. ? a 75 75 a '6 70 a 72 Utica kSclienectadv IlailM '21 al15 116 all6*(ll6 al 18 Syracuse k Utica Railroad. HI al25 123 n 121 Itl *123 luburu k Syracuse Railr'd 108 a 110 102 al06 <01 >103 Vuburu k Rochester R, R. 104 alOlk 101 al02 100 al"l Reading Railroad, 67 a 67lj K3\a 64 .'8 a 5I*< Delaware k llndson Canal, ? 1? 190 a ? |9'i a ? Heading Railroad Bonds: 77Wa TtK 73 a 73S 70ka 70)(J leading Railroad Mtg Bds. 7.1 70 a 70)4 <4 * ? Quotations, for n?*rlj every stock In th? list hava fillen off i?*eral per oent; stonks of th? general govern m'lli, 01 liiivri'ni, una noa-imnrni paying ouig>. cm??' b?nk* and railroad*, hare depreciated together, and th* market I* exceedingly heavy We can (Tod no cau*? for thli state of things in the condition of the nooney market; for capital seeking employment, la abundant enough; and the r?te of Interest rule* very low Th-re is not, therefore, any foundation for th? depreciation in (.hat particular It i* to be found in the fact, that the mind* of capitalist* ar* Tery mush aowttl?d relative to the complexion of external matter* Oar internal af? lair* are In a very found ami prospnrou* condition; but we cannot nay aa raunh of our foreign relation* both polltlnal and nommercUl Til* doubt and uncertainty ahlch re*' uoou our commercial relation* with (Irsat Britain, and K.urop* i-en? ally. la eamequenc* of the 'Inancial dlffl^UlUat whieh have caused to many failure* * that pert of the c-rld. have <-reated grant dual of (llatrunt; tending to th* destruction of puhiio confidence' vid compelling a partial *n*p?n? on of operation*, until Kimetliing mora d- finite la known relative to the posltlon of parties on the other aid* It i* thi* that liai Jind Much an lnflu?no? upon price* of *toc>* In thl* mark-t. more than th character of eur advie- s from the aeat of war Tne fact that hostilities exist la th* interior of Mexico ; that the armies of the United States and Max oo are at war with each other, thou-and* of mile* away, and In a manner net eff otlng, in th* least the commercial mevement* of thl* country, hare actually Tory little influenue n jon th* stock market, or npon ili* operation* Of any one engaged In legitimate Illinium A* the prospect Increases relative to th* eontlriutnce of the war, and a* reports may ranch us from Ime to time of any trlfl.ng reverse the American army may meat with, we expect useless panics and moderate depression* In the stock market; but that they will interfere with th* operations of trade generally, we have not the remotest ld*a We might carry on this war for v?ar* without deranging our commercial affair* to any larming extent; and a* for the loan* wbleh the governent ran be compelled to make from tlmo to time, for i p onse of prosecuting the war, we do not look upon u- M as ?i;y Kreal *tU?; but on the contrary, hre ditipo* H y> touHt Umb tta* mam A 4*U of