Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 25, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 25, 1847 Page 2
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r NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Howl*/, Oattk ?r M, 1MT> The Herald for Europe. The Herald for Europe, for the steamship Missouri, will be ready this morning, at nine o'clock, and we can confidently say that it will belhe moat interesting sheet of the kind ever issued from this office. It will contain the whole of the details of the great battles recently fought by our troops in the neigoborhood of the city of Mexico, and the capture and retention of the capital; the orders issued on the occasion ; a list of the killed and wounded, kc , &c.; and any additional intelli gence that may be received to hour of publication. It will also contain a review of the markets, and of the politics and history of the United States for the last week, and a lull account of the ceremony of laying the corner stone of the Washington Monument, in this city. The Missouri will sail at 11 o'clock. News from Europe. The French steamship Pniladelphia, Captain Besson, was to have 1?* t Cherbourg, France, on the 10th inst , for this port. She will bring one week's Inter int'lliitfnce.and will be due to-day. South American Republics. In another column we give a translation ol an article which appeared in El Diet, of Bogota, the capital of the republic of New Granada. It is a very interesting article, showing the spirit abroad among our South American neighbors. It is that of progress and advancement. This article is from the pen of the Secretary of State of New Granada, and doubtless embodies the sentiments of his government. His views regarding the relations between this country and Mexico are very interesting. The Complexion of the I.at* N?wi from ?V1??vfl a/ (ha Qnvarnmftnf. It will l?e seen from the letter of our Washing, ton correspondent, G&lviensis, published in the iV?u> York Herald of Saturday, that the official intelligence received in Washington by the late arrival at New Orleans, does not alter, to any great extent, the previous posture of affairs in Mexico. It is true the Mexican Congress is about to re-assemble at Queretaro, and an administration is about to be formed, having for its head the President of the Supreme Court of Justice, Pena y Pena, (who, by the resignation of Santa Anna, becomes acting President of the republic, under the constitution ^f Iguala,) or u der the guidance of some person who may be chosen to fill the office of President, ad interim, until the general election in January next. But although the administration will probably be made up of those who have advocated peace from the beginning, and the majority of the members of Congress who are expected to meet at Queretaro are presumed to be similarly disposed, nevertheless, the animus with which they enter upon their deliberations precludes all hope of practical results. It is probably clear that no single member of the Mexican administration that is to be formed, or of Congress, regards the terms offered through Mr. Trist as at all admissible, under any circumstances; whil?,on the other hand, the resolution of our Executive is as fixed and immovable, not only never to renew our oilers hitherto made, but to grant peaee only on conditions less moderate than those offered through Mr. Trist. It is argued thatMexico is not now entitlsd to as liberal terms as before the battles, by which we acquired possession of her capital, and which eoBt us an immense sacrifice of life ; and this argument is a key to the future policy of the administration with regard to Mexico. The longer he struggles, the greater extent of territory will she be obliged finally to surrender; and if it be admitted that she commenced this war without good and sufficient cause, the principle is a just one thatbhe shall be compelled to yield us a fair equivalent for the loss of blood and treasure we may sustain in compelling her to keep the peace. Now recurs, with additional force, the question, what will be the course of our government towards Mexico 1 The President's annual message will develope the policy the administration intend to pursue ; but as the anxiety of the public on this subject is extreme, we have taken pains to learn in advance the views of those in power. Our information is of the most reliable character. We cannot predict what may take place between this time and the beginning of December. It may be that the relations between the two countries will entirely change in the mean time. Mexico may sue for peace and accept our terms. With these altered circumstances. the do icv of the administration would j necessarily alter. But should every thing remain as at present, and the chances of peace appear as visionary as now, the President will recommend to Congress that the war be prosecuted as long as there shall be a show of resistance on -he part of the enemy; that a uniform tariff be established in the Mexican ports; that the roads to the' interior be opened and kept open ; that the public mines and all other sources of revenue be seized ; that the enemy be in this way compelled to bear all the expenses of the war; and that every important place we have taken be retained until Mexico Bhall sue for peace and accede to our terms. The administration do not desire to obtain a greater portion of Mexican territory than that embraced in Mr. Buchanan's project, sent out by Mr. Trisf'. New Mexico and the Californias are quite sufficient for our purpose. At present, we have no occasion for more. But it would be v&in to shut our eyes to the consequences certain to flow from a further prosecution of the war by Mexico. Whether we wish it or not; whether it be for our interest, or not?it will be utterly impossible to avoid occupying the whole country. That country, when once occupied through lU length and breadth by our arms, can never regain its position as a separate and independent nation. Our citizens will overflow the country?engage in trade and commerce?get an interest in the soil, and it will be vain to endea. vor either to dispossess them of their property, or to make them submit to the laws of Mexico. A further struggle must, therefore, eventuate in the annexation of the whole country ; and after all military occupation is but another term for absorption. With our troops in every city and ? ? ! III L - - 1 town, me Mexicans win nave m (juycihiiichi soch as they have not enjoyed for the last twentyfive years; they will feel so secure under its pro. tection, that they will not he willing to give it up. It will of course take a short time to give them this feeling of confidence in us, hut they will acquire it by degrees, and with certainty. They have suffered too much from their own military rulers not to learn to love ours. But no definite plan has, as yet, been fixed upon Ity the cabinet at Washington. The President's health lias been, for some time paBt, very precarious; and the new*, prior to the late arrival, wasof so vague a character that no conclusion could be arrived at. Rut there is no doubt that the views embodied in this article arc those entertained by a large majority of the cabinet, and that the President will act in accordance with them. Arrival Flo* Havana.?we are in receipt of files of E! Diaru, de la Marino and IHario ile la liukana, to the f?th inst.,by the nliip Adelaide, The Havana papers give copious accounts of .Mexican affairs, similar to those we have already r*ceiv$d, * - - I - -.1 T?* Coming Election in N*w Youc.?We j are within a week, nearly, of the election in this State; let us take a summary view of the condition of parties. The democratic party is in a state of revolution and disjunction. All cohesive power seems to have evaporated from it at the recent convention at Syracuse. Between the squabbles of the old men and the new men, the old hunkers and the barnburners, the party is at sixes and sevens, and it will puzzle its sages to reconcile the differences between them. The young men are hungry, and want a sop, while the old men think that there is noae to spare, after supplying thems-lves. The young men, the " progressives," are determined to work for themselves, to nominate theirown candidates, and if possible elect them, and with this view they hold a convention in Herkimer to-morrow. They think that as they cannot get the crumbs from the table of the old men, they will endea vor to upse*. the table and get a snare 01 tne pap. Such ia the condition of this party, which to say the leaat, doe* not augur well for their success at the (lection; indeed, it is highly favorable to the cause of the whigs. Ttie whiga, the anti-renters and abolitionists, are in the field aa usual; but we miss the natives. We are sorry for this, because they helped to increase the number of candidates, the more of whom are in the field the better. The ensuing election will be more than ordinarily interesting, because it will be the first election for State officers that will have taken place under the new constitution. We publish to-day a eorrect list of candidates of all parties, as far as they have come to our knowledge, and expect to be able to publish the nominations of the barnburners in a day or two. Arrivals from Ska.?Our marine list of this morning will show the effects of the easterly winds which prevailed yesterday. It was a bleak, dreary day outside, but a bright and no doubt a pleasant one to the underwriters, us well as to the gentlemen in command of those vessels that have been fortunate in making short passages ? The number of arrivals yesterday was very large. From foreign ports alone wc had about thirty square rigged vessels, many of which have made extraordinary quick passages. The little ship Edwina, Capt. West, came in from A*twerpin a run of 23 days. The splendid new ship West Point, Capt. Allen, made also an excellent run. She left Liverpool on the afternoon of the 29th of .September, and was reported below on Saturday morning list. The packet ship Prince Albert, Meyer, from Portsmouth, left on (he first and was in the oiling on Saturday. The fine ship Prince de Joinville, Capt. Lawrence, came in among the number, after a passage of only twenty-three days from Liverpool Military Sham Fight.?On the 28th instant, being the anniversary of a battle between the American and English forces, in the revolutionary war, there will be a grand sham fight at White Plains, Westchester county. Brigadier General Mason J. Lockwood has invited the military companies of New York, New Jersey, Brooklyn, Ac., to participate in.the show. We trust tnat the invitation will be generally accepted; and if it be, we have no doubt that the spectacle will rellect credit on our gallant military companies. W? understand that the Harlem Railroad Company has agred to convey the military to the place of the scene at eighteen cents per head. The Dkspathks from the Army.?We underI stand that the War Department have not received any despatches from Gen. Scott. Those received in Washington must, therefore, have come to the State Department. Theatrical and Musical. Park Theatre.?This evening will be presented for the third time, Bellini'* opera of " Norma," and from what we hare already seen and heard of It,we do not hesitate to promise capital entertainment to all who can find time to attend the Park. On Thursday atd Saturday evening* of last week the audlenoee who listened to it were enchained, and evinced their approbation by the moat enthusiastic applause, and called the artistes before the curtain at the conclusion of each act Madams Bishop will remember with pleasure the reception she has met with and the favor with which her enterprise of forming an operatle company has met from the public. After the opera, will be performed the petit comedy of the " Lost Letter." Here oertainly is entertainment worthy of this favorite house, and It Is to be hoped that It will be duly appreciated, and the house filled. Bowery Theatre.?There will be a rush to the Bowery Theatre, to see the second new piece of the season, whloh will be produced there this evening, in a style equal In every respect to that of the " Seige of Monteray." It is entlUed the " Sea King's Vow." Mr. Burks, Mr. Bellamy, Mrs. Sutherland, ko., will perform the prlnoipalparts. " A Wife's First Lesson," and " Crossing the Line," will also be performed this svenlng. Chatham Theatre.?Mr. De Bar and Miss H. Vallee the oelnbrated danseuse, will commence an engagement at the Chatham Theatre this evening. The programme is well adapted to the talent of these actors, and wil furnish in their hands delightful amusement These artists are so well known, that we oonsider It unnecessary to say anything in oommendatlon of them Circus?Bowery amrhitheat?e.?To-night commences a week of elegant performances. Mr. Tryon is determined to have the beat talent in his line, and he hu engaged Mr. Dan Rtoe. the legitimate Shakesperian down. and he well deserves the title. Not oontent with this, he has also M. Cassimir, the eminent drummer, who Is famed throughout the land. He will give some of his most astonishing performances. Besides all this, there are numerous equestrian performances by artists or the highest merit. Ethiopia* Sebknadke*.?To-night this band commences their fourth week, and still there is no abatement in the crowded audienoes. The faot Is, the Ethiopians are such fixed favorites among us, that there is no suoh tning as a thin uouse at Talmo's. Their singing is so chaste and admirable that it affords the highest satisfaction to every one; and if they leave ns this winter thev will certainly leave a blank which cannot be tilled. To-night they have a splendid programme. Chiuity's Misstmls.?We need only mention that these gentry commence their fourth week to-night.? They are decidedly fixtures for the next year among us, if they continue till their audiences become small, as neither weather, other attraotions, or any thing else, ; prevent people going to hearthem nightly in crowds. To-night they have an excellent programme. Dr. Colly en's Monti. Artijts.?Dr. Collyer has been preparing an entirely new series of groups for this week's exhibition. Krom the tant he has hitherto shown, we have no doubt that these will be as taking as tho other ones have been. Sieno* Blit a ?We need only say the little Slgnor keeps open during this week at the Society Library. His neoromaney is surprising. Herr Alexander Is in Montreal. MadamesCiocca and Morin have arrived in the oity. Polio* Intelligence. Charge of Grand Larceny.?Officer Mansfield, of the 17th ward, arrested yesterday twQ fellows called Perclval Place and Cols tan Hamilton, on a charge or stealing a pocket book containing $2.> in money, belonging to vfiss Kelly, residing at No 14A Eldrldae street. Justice Ketcham detained them for a rurther hearing Suetrf/ul Tilt Tap."?Some cunning till "tapper" entered the store No. fl Catharine slip, on Saturday ar ternoon, about half past 6 o'cloek, while Mr James R Rapelyea wee absent at tea, breaking open the till, and stealing therefrom about $00 in silver, together with (11 in paper meney. No arrest. Jlrrmt of a Futitivt.?Oflleer C'alrow, of the ?th ward. arrested, on Saturday afternoon, a man called Claries Kelly, on a charge of committing several burglarlet In Jersey ritr. The prisoner wan handed over to the authorities of Jersey < ity for a further hearing. jl Femmlr in Mate Jtttir?.?Officer Kile*, of the Ath ward, arrested, on Saturday night, in Churoh street, quite a pretty young woman, dreaaed in male attire, calling herself Lav in la Thompson, residing in Houston streat, whom the officer escorted to the station house, where she acknowledged, before Captain Perry, that she was betrothed to a young man by the name of Charley, of whom she had strong susploion of being untre, and adopted this disguise in order to asaertain the fact, if | possible, by watching several houses in Church streat, where, she was under the Idea ha Tisited. However, before completing her obje*t,she was detected in her disguise, by the lynx-eyed officer, which frustrated all her designs On appearing before Justioa Osborne in tha morning, she was liberated ftom custody, under a promise never to wear the biseohes again. P?p't Larcmitt.?An individual called Lawranoa Profelt, was arrested on Saturday, on a charge of stealing two packages of scissors from the store or Teter .Stoke ly, No 141 Cedar street Justice Osborn, locked him up fur trial Thomas Thompson was caught by officer O'Brien of the tith ward, on a charge of having stolen two horse blankets. Locked up A fellow called Stewart Taylor, waa likewise brought in on a charge of stealing a bin* dress coat Committed for examination i arc line Hhaw was also charged with stealing a frock from < atharlne Walters, of No, .V) Crow dt.reet. worth <3. | Locked ap for trial. HIGHLY INTERESTING INTELLIGENCE FROM WAIBZNftTOV. OUR RELATIONS WITH MEXICO AND BRAZIL. Ac>, die, Ac. Washington, Oot. '2i, 1847. Important Intelligence?Jl Late Letter from Headquarter*?Pottal Arrange men/* with Oreat Britain ? The United States and Brazil. A lettar hu been received this evening from the headquarters of the aruiy in Mexioo, dated on the J9th of Septembar, at a later hour than any before received. It state* that an offleial letter ha* been received at the capital announcing the fact that Pena y Pena had entered on the dlsoharge of hU duties as Provisional President, at Tolooa, and was then on his way to Queretaro. The letter Is written by Luis de la Rosa, who has been appointed Secretary for Foreign Affairs by Pena y Pena. De la Rosa is a peace man. It ssems that the peaoe party has bean entirely triumphant In the Legislature of Toluoa. Those who are in the Interest of Parades, and In favor of monarohy, endeavored to rid themselves of all federal connection with the other BtaUs; but the Governor bad refused to pub liah their d?cr?e deolaring the federal league broken, and they had been oompletely foiled in their effort* to prevent the swearing in of Pena y Pena as Constitutional President The writer adds, that there are the moat flattering prospects of peaoe; but unless a commission be sent there, I do not see any prospect of suoh a result. The messenger sent to reoall Mr. Trlst will?ieaah his destination before that gentleman can enter upon fresh negotiations, even were the new government to muke such a proposal. 8hould this not be the case, Mr. Trist can not abate anything of his former offers, and when his letter of reoall shall reaoh him ha will be utterly without authority to negotiate at all. In no oase is it probable that suoh a treaty can be agreed upon between Mr. Trlst and the Mexican government, under present circumstances, a* this government would be willing to acoept. Letters have been received from London in relation to the postal arrangements between this oountry and Great Britain. No adjustment has as yet been made although from the progress made in the negotiation there is a probability of an early arrangement. According as the time approaches for putting in execution the retaliatory measures adopted by this Government, the diffloulties raised by the Baitish Minister are beooming small |by degrees. In |l'aot, an official letter reoeived here, states that there are now very few diffloulties in the way of a satisfactory arrangement. This arrangement will be made just in time to escape the retaliation resorted to by our Government; but not before. Mr. Leal, the aotlng charge d'affairs of Brazil near this Government, has received from bis own Government instructions of such a nature as promise a satisfactory adjustment of all diffloulties pending between Brazil and the United States Mr Leal has, already, since the rereipt of his reoent instructions, had one or two interviews with 'the Seoretary of State, and there Is every prospeot that the late unhappy misunderstanding brought about by the very discreditable oonduot of the emperor's advisers, will receive suoh explanation at the hands of his present representative near this Government, as to lead to the happiest results. GALVIEN8I8. Washington, Oot 23, 1847. Interesting Information?The Character of Santa Anna?The Peace Patry in Mexico. Santa Anna la bj n* means a man of the highest order of talent, but, unsuccessful as he has been In arresting the advance of eur army on the capital, and its occupation by our small force often thousand men, it must not be forgotten that the stern resistance offered to every step of our advanoe, since our army entered the valley of Mexico, has been organized solely by his influence and Industry. He does not always fight his troops well ?he did at Buena Vista?nor has he that indomitable will that can wrest viotory ftom a superior or even an equal force; but he has evinoed the most admirable tact in raising troops and preparing means of offence and defenoe, nnder the most disadvantageous circumstances.? After the battle of Cerro Gordo, his fortunes were at the lowb't ebb, and had our army then marched on the capltal, it would have entered without resistance. The city of Mexioo was, at that time, a nest of adverse faotions, who did not stop at spilling each others blood in the streets, and anaroby reigned triumphant. Among the faotions militant, Santa Anna's bitter enemies were the most Influential. The Mexican army had been totally annihilated at Cerro Oordo, and all its materiel of war oaptured or destroyed. Santa Anna, whose influence had been built upon his popularity with the army, found himself thus shorn of his strength, and the capital in possession of his rivals and foes. In this country, his Influence was regarded as entirely at an end. Since that time, he has not only crushed his personal foes in the capital, but has with almost inoredibie industry, organised a foroe for its defence, greater in number and stronger in appointments than any that has been brought into the field, at one time, during the war. And now, when driven from all his strongholds and forced, at last, to evacuate the capital, he still endeavors to animate bis oountrymen to further exertions. From all this, it is clear that if he be, as is alleged, deficient in personal oourage and faithless in diplomacy, he is at least fertile In expedients, and remarkably sanguine and elastlo under the most disheartening reverses. He is evidently conscious of being suspected of cowardice for in his report of every battle ha carefuMy emphasises the personal hazards be has run. Letters reoelved here from authentic sources, declare a confident belief that Santa Anna was strongly favorable to peace, but he beoame oonvinoed, during the progreaa of the negotiations, that he would not be sustained in making a treaty on any terms at all likely to be acceptable to our government. The supposition that he is secretly in favor of peaoe, is oonfirmed by his appointment of two advooatea of peace, Herrera and Aloorta, a a associates with the President of the Supreme Court of Justice in the administration of affairs. The administration is, as far as one is able to judge from the accounts received, entirely made up of peace-men and republicans?as, in addition to the three above named, De la Rosa, appointed to the Bureau of Foreign Affairs, is also an advocate of the peaoe policy. This fact, and the large preponderance of peacemen in the Congreos that was to have assembled on the 5th Inst., render it net at all im probable that a peaoe commission may be sent to Washington to treat with this government. This <0 the only step which can arrest the ruin that threaten* Mexico. Here, remote from the din of conflict and the many untoward clroumstanoes which must necessarily preclude the possibility of a oalm, dispassionate consultation upon the momentous Interests involved, the commissioners would find In the Seoretary of State one disposed to treat their proposals with the most honorable, and, consistently with the interests of the United States, the most liberal consideration. A treaty made by Mr. Trist in accordance with bis first instructions, under the circumstances existing at the last advices, would be unfortunate, as It would not meet the approval of his government. I f the government had had any means of oommunicating with Mr. Trlst after the battles of Contrerasand Churubusoo, the prn jet he was instructed at first to submit, would have been materially altered. The right of way aoross the isthmus of Tehuantepec would then have been a tint qua. non Since those battles,we have taken the enemy's capital and lost fifteen hundred men?two events which materially alter the relative position of the two countries. The flret gives us the power to exact; the latter the right to demand larger concessions on the part of Mexioo Should a commission proceed hither now to treat of peace, tui I government, I am confident, would not demaad a griat! er extent of territory than that embraced in the treat; ' Mr. Trlst was authorized to make, except that it would i make the oesslon of Lower California a tine qua n?n; I but it would be unwilling to give as large a bonus for the territory ceded, as it would have been wilting to I give prior to the battles tout resulted In the capture | of the Mexican capital, QALVIEN8I8. City Intelligence. Tnk WiiTHti.-We had a rain storm yesterday^ which lasted throughout the day. The wind blew 8 S W., and the rain came down heavily about 3 c'olcek. Kirk.?We had a false alarm of tire in the 4th district, yecterday morning, originating in a small shanty at the foot of Broome street. Death bt Dfowmiho ?Coroner Walters was ealled yesterday to hold an inquest at the foot of Spring street, upon the body of an unknown boy. about six years of age, who was found in the dock at the foot of the above stroet. The jury found a rerdlct of death by drowning. Law Intelligent-*'. Cocar Calkhoah?This Day, Oct 96 ? Circuit Court ? Before Judge Moorehouse Nos 38. 101,61. 70, ts, HC, 99 93 95, 67, (18, 78. 77, 68. 61. S4, 99 49,40,71 4> Commou PibaS?Part I ? Nos 1. 6, 13, 49, 69, 67. 69, 79, II 86 rart II.?104, 10(1, 108, 110, 119, 111, I If), 118, 190, 199, 194, l ift, 129, 389, 130. iJipksio* Court (two branches) ?N'o*. 119, .16, ljc, ! 7(1 10, 60, V. 84. 84. 86,143.109,44, 46, 47.193. 37, 38,147, I 14?, IM, 1W, 1W, 100, ??. I?, lflJ.JM, IM. ' . !l. ?J... 1 - ? . N?w York Election. Election Tocidat, November 3. STATK NOMINATIONS. WWf- JJem. i LlEtrr. GorEBNOk.. Hamilton Fiah, Nathan Dayton. L {ec. of State. ... Chrje Monran. Edward Saadford. m omftbolleb Ml lard Fillmore. Orville Haagcrford ? tatb T?ka?i'?*?.Al?ah Hunt, George WTCayler. ? 4tt. Genebai. ... A. L Jordan, L. 8. Chatfield. State JCnoineeb . .Chaa. B Steuart, Orrille W Child*. * Canal Com.... ...Jacob Hinda, John C. Mather. N.J. Beach. Elisha U Smith. M Charlea Cook, Frederic Follet. " In?. of 8. P?i?on?. .! N Coroatock, John Fiaber J. B Gedoey, George Caldwell. L' O. D. Spencer, Norman B Smith. Abolition .1 nli-Kent. f1 Lieut. Go?ebnob .C. O Shepherd. C. O. Sheperd. " Ski-, ok State.... William Jay. Edward Stanford. " CoMrTHoLLEB. ... Lewii Tappan. Millard Filmore. M Static Ti?ka?VJBEB.C. A. Yvheaton. George W. Cnyler. Att General.... Leonard Gibba. A.L.Jordan. " State Knoineeb. .Krancia A. Utter. C. B. Htewart. c, Ca>al Com L.M.Moore. N. J. Beach. John Thomaa. Jacob Hinda. P Noariiah Moore. John C. Mather. Im. of 8. Pruon?. .Abijah Fitch. John Fiaher. Calvin Cook. George Caldwell. el Peter Roe. John B. Oetloey. National Reformerr. Lieutenant Gotebnob Much T. Brooke. ?' Hecbetabt of State l|raacia C. Treadwell. ' Lewu Tappan. ?' Thk AiL'MfK.... ... Hash Scott. Attobwft Uenebal WillUm ?. Biahop. ?' State Enoineeb Dudley L. Farnham. Canal Commissioner# Jeremiah 8. Waihburn. John Thnmxt. *' John C. Mather. . State Priion In?hctor?. .Johu Nutting. "j Owen G"m'h. ? l/amei w. squire. v SENATORIAL NOMINATIONS. R Countiti. Vist. WMjt. Dtni. ,1 Suffolk, See. 1 Htrrer W vail. John O. Floyd, y Kings. 2 D. 'ockte ?? |i New York, * J. L. Lawreuee. u " 5 ? D. E. Sickles. " " " 6 J. Proacott Hall. ? ij Putnam, lie., 7 Sax'on Smith. ? Dutcheaa, lie., Alei. Coffin. Danl D. Akin. .. Grange, fcc., 9 Saml J. Wilken. A. M Sherman. t| Dr. Young. Ulster, lee , 1# A. Van Veehten. Piatt Aiiims. . Albmy. Ice., 11 V.Treadwell. Y Keuaaelaer, 12 Alb*rt Foi. 8. Revnolda. .i Saratoga. lie., IS Jamea M. Cook. J. K. Doolittle. ? Warren, (kc., 14 M. VV Perine. Jaa. 8 Whallon. _ Franklin, lie., IS Geo C Couaul. John Fine. c Herkimer, lie., 16 Thomas Bnrch. Joseph Blair. DeUware, fcc., 17 ?? John M. Br'ti. Oseco.lic. 18 D H. Little L.J.Walworth. ,i Oneida, la Tlioa. E Clark, John D. Leland. . Oswego, lie. 20 T*i'i> H ond. R. C. Kenyon. :. lefferaon. Ice., 21 II. Blodgett. J. W. Tamblin. i. Ouundaga 22 George Geddes. David Munro. Tioga, lie 21 8 H V Hall. J. De Pay Freer. _ Cavuga. tic , 2< W. I. Cornwall. J L. Newcomb. L Tomi'k'ua lie., ti T. 8. Williams. M. B. Wright. 8ieuben, 26 Isaac Baldwin, Wm M Hawley. . Monroe. n Jerome Fuller. M. W. Kirby. !i Or'eaus, lie., 2t A H. Cole. 8eth L. King. O itario, Sic. 29 AMen Ayranlt. ' Alleghany, Ike., .10 J. W Browniou. ?? ?'I'e" T Buah. Cushing Swift. . Ghautauque.ltc. :<3 Fred. 8. Ma?in. _ . . Equal Righti. P Delaware, lie., 17 Jonathan C. Allaben. ! NOMINATIONS FOR THE ASSEMBLY. Counties. Dilt. Whie. Democrat. tl Albany. 1 Kdw. 8. Willett. Joliu Nilea. o: 2 Kred. Mathiaa. P. A. Van Wie. b> 3 Hubert H Pruya. C. A. Ten Erck. tl 4 Henry A. Br'gham. A. T. Dunham. tt Broome. I Jeremi*h Hull Geo. Dnaeubnxy. ui Cayuga, 1 N C. Tuthill. 2 J J. Brinkerhoff. E.W.Sheldon. ei Chaniauque. 1 E. B Ouerniey ei 2 John H. Pray. . E Columbia. 1 J.H Miller. A. Oatram.

Chenango. 1 H. E. St >rr?. L. H. Caae. fc 2 E. P. Church. W. D- Purple. Chemung, A. L. Wyiiko'p. it Minion. 1 O. D Peahody. f, I'ortlandt. 1 Jamea Comatock. D. C. Sqnirea. .V Delaware. 1 P. Townsend. ci _ 2 J. McDonald. Datcheia. 1 Edgar Vincent. A. J. Aiken. e 2 D. Collins, jr. Abraham Roae. ai 3 Jamea Hammond. Silaa Harris. Erie. 1 K G.Spaulding. > Harrv HUH. ;l 1 K Irish. i 4 C. C. Severance. L.J. Roberu. Kssei. 1 Wm.lI.Bnttrie.il. W. S. Merriara. Fultou. 1 J. G Van Voast. ? Franklin, 1 E. L. Wiuilow. Genesee. 1 Tracy Pardee. ' I 2 Alonzo 8. Upham. f' Greene, 1 A. H. Palmer. F. Kenn. V] ' " a J. V Hawley. * Herkimer, 1 James Foster. Aia Vickery. , 2 L. L. Merry. B. Everett. ' Jefferson. 2 ?? H. D Parker. ? 3 Daniel T.ee. Fleury Keith. ^ King! 1 F..W Peck. 2 K(Iward Fisk. ?? 3 John A. Con*. ?? 0 Lewi.. 1 D. D. Heamer. ^r^Day.^ J Livingston. 1 G.Nowlen, Calvin P Vary. c 2 Nathaniel Coe. Samuel Swain, jr. Madison. 1 J. T. O. Bailey. 2 Geo. W. Allen. ? Monroe. 1 Ezra Sheldon. _ mu 2 A. M. Seher'horn. H. Still well. 3 Isaac Cha>e,jr. John A Latta. P Montgomery, 1 A. Bowmer. Wm. A. Haslet. 0 2 8. Eilwood. ? New York, lc?. 1 H. Walbridge. * 3 John H. Bowie. 8 ? 1 Henry Keytar. ? _ _ ? Morgan L. Mott. 6 S. G. Raymond. 11 Alex. Stewart. 12 . . D.B.Taylor. 13 J. J. R. Depuy. 16 J. N. Balestier. Oneida, 1 Lnke Smith. K. A Graham. 2 W. Converse. r. G. Babcick. I 3 Robert Fratier. 4 Russell Fuller. I Onondaga. 1 C. 8. Sweet. James Little. 2 8. T. 8locum. 1 3 Thomas Spencer. ? ( _ 4 ? _ -?? Manoah Pratt. , Ontario. 1 C. 8. Brother. John M. Ferrall* 2 Hiram Ashley. James P rmeley. r Orleans. 1 Aaron lhabb. W W Rugglet. .Orange. 1 Stephen Rapalje. D^kao"'. [ 2 Geo. Houston. q 3 A. P. Thompion. Alsop V. Aipell. ? .... Hulet Clark. 1 Oswego. 1 M.L.Lee. Wm. Lewis, jr. D 2 A. L. McCarty. F.. W. Curtiss. Queens. 1 W. S. Smith. John Willis. r Rensselaer. 1 Amos R. Hadley. K. Cristie, Jr. i 2 Geo. T. Denison. Niles. Schenectady. 1 A. W. Tall.. " Banrev l ?? Jolm Kennedy. L Schoharie. i . Jeremiah Kram. Steuben. 1 Josiah Dnnlap. A. Kenilall 2 J. O Messereau. K. Patterson. 3 Mart n Adsitt. A. K. Stephens. 8t. Lawrence. 1 Charles O. Myers. Henry Barber. Sullivan. 1 ?? P Stewart. Suffolk. 1 Edwin Rose. 8, B. Nicoll. 2 J. Bowers. ?? Tioga. 1 K. Goodrich. Tompkins. 1 John Jeiup. 2 A. Weit. 8. Hedden Ulster. 1 Geo. A. Gay. Wm Ris?Iey 2 J. B Elmore. Richard Gee. Warren. 1 A.N.Cheney. T. A. Leggett. Washington. 1 B. Crocker, ? 2 E A Martin. ?? Westchester. 1 E. Q Tomnkint. 2 James E. Beera. J. B. Pack. Wyoming. 1 ' ? Wayaa. 1 Job Lanhtm. ? fuka. 1 H N. D >x. O. Harrington. , Independtnt. Jlnti-Rtnt. Albany. 1 E. 8. Willef. 2 P. A. Van Wie. King'*. 3 Thomas P Teale. _ Oiondagi. 4 J. N. T Tucker. ? Rensselaer, 1 ~~~Z A. G Johnson. Sporting Intelligence. Ccistrftille Couusc. L I ?TaOTTirro.?ThU after noon, at s o cioog, a ironing maicn, lor j>;wu, Detweon th? Alraaok* and Napoleon stallion* take* place There I will, no doubt, be a large ooncourse at the track to witness the sport. See the advertisement, in another , oolumn. for particulars. 1 Louisville (Kv ) Raccs.?The races orer the Oakland nourse oommenoed on the 4th Inst We give the result of two days' races from the Louisville Courier : Mohday. Oct 4, 1847.?Metcalfe Stake, for three year olds?a splendid service of silver,valued at $300, added by the proprietor?subscription $100, half forfeit?two mile heats. James L. Bradley's b. c. by imp. Sarpedon, out of (^aeen Mary 131 Wm Buford, sen's oh. f. by Eclipse, out of Cub. .313 F. U Murphy k Co 'sb c. by imp. Whale, out of Missouri by Eclipse 3dl?. Time, 3:66-3:48-3:34. Tukidav, Oct. S ?Proprietor's Purse, $360?two Bile Hen Thomas's br m Brown Kitty, by Birmingham. dam by Tiger? 6 y. o 11 I) Helnsohn's br h Consol, Jr , by Imp. Consol, dam by Filho da Puta -aged 3 3 Joseph Metcalfe's oh. f Deception, by Wagner, out of Zellna -4 j. 3 3 Time, 3:68 ? 3:60. The Courier says that Wednesday's race was won by fll Moss's Miss Flounce,beating eight other horses.? lme, 1:63-1:60?1:63. * Sv Louis Jockey Club Ra< r.??Fall Me*rino, 1847 ? Saturday, October 16th?sixth day?four mile heats. [Purse $400. S' Shmyer's oh h Jerry Lancaster, by Mark T Moore, dam by Oohanna, aged 1 3 3 If. W. Weldon'sch f. Eliza Ooddln,by DecaL, tur, dam Corinna?4 years old. 3 4 dis. tl D Prion's Vagabond, by imp. Aindarby, (km by Vaga 8 year* old 4 dis. M Panning'* fJuadalite. by Glencoe, dam by Leviathan?6 years old 3 3 dr .ol White's Mary Weller, by Sterling, dam Discord, by Luiborough, 6 years old 6 1 1 Time ?1st beat. 7:63?3d heat, 7:46 -3d heat, 7:60 Thin was decidedly the best and aiMt closely contested raoe we have ever witnessed on the St. Louis course; nor I would u, in iu results. oit? laueu to go crean 10 any track In the Tails of tha Mississippi. Jerry, frem h<known reputation m a tour-mile horse, had the call against the Held, and in thU way a large amount, no doubt, ohanged hands?the knowing ones being badly sucked in The (We got off wall together, Ellfa Goddin leading, Mary Waller, Vagabond and Jerry wall together ?Guadalite far in the rear. This position was maintained, with little or no change, until near the olose of the fourth mile, when Jarry challenged the filly, passed and oame through a winner in kbouta length and a-half. Second Heat.?All came up at the tap, and went off beautifully, Mary Waller leading the crowd, the others all well up Tha stride (as the time will show) was tremendous throughout the four miles, Jerry placing himself seoond in the fourth mile, and making a desperate struggle for tha heat up the home stretch, Mary beating him out about two lengths?Vagabond distanoed Tk* third heat, three only oame up at the tap?Mary W'elttr, Jarry, and Klir,a, (Huadalite having been drawn) ?an got off in fine style, Mary leading from the start, Jerry^eoond, and Eliza (ioddin third. This position was maintained throughout the heat, though Jerry made evew ineffectual attempts to head her ; but finding his efforts unavailing, in the last quarter of tke fourth mile he seemed to relinquish tha oonteat, and Mary Weller oame home an easy winner in 7 :A0?Eliza distanced. The attendance on the course waa highly respectable, and more numerous than we have ever before witnessed. The sports of the weak have, as far as we have been able to juuge, given general satisfaction ; and the proprietor, Mr. Hhannon, from his attention and courtesy, has won the respect of many who will gladly hteome members of 0 tha club at the next spring meeting Monday and Tun- : tUy next ban* been set apart for trotting and P?<Mnr j P wb?a mu?b iport my b* wtloipto, I? 1 . L . .. Tribute to tlM New York Volunteers. Head Quabtbm. Id Kbo.N. Y. Volc *ticeii?, i CiitTiiL Hall, Oct. 23,1(47 5 At a meeting of the Officer* of this Hen i incut, held u above, leut Col. J. C. totter, (iu the chair,) addretted them nearly i follow* fellow Volunteer*?It hat fallee to ray lot, iu tr.e absence fCol nel Calhoun, to call you together to announce the meuicboly intelligence, that death ha* ukeu from among u* tiny ol nur late a**oeiat???among them our former Comlaodant, Col. Charle* Baxter? who, together rff'red up t)i?ir re* on the firld* of Mexico, in maintenance of the honor and itegrity of our cornm m country. Though this tad sew* ha* ju*tly ca*t a gloom of Borrow oyer m community, and the *ympathetic tear, unbidden, itart* om the fount of frien<I*hip-yet feeling* of gratitude and ride awell the bread of every patriotic citixen, and render > their memory that pride aud tribute of reapect, doae only to t American soldier who ha* fought hi* la<t fight?whoae pall the euaigu offieedom, aud whoae irave ia immortality. We.a* Volunteer*?long a*ao lated together,a* we hive been, ith the l*t Heaiuieut New York Voluuteer*? may proudly ongratulate each otlier that our repreientativea in the field, 11, have at the trying hour nobly *u?tained the character, for itrioti*m.aud gallantry, of the citizeua of the Kmpire Bute. May those who aurvive the conflict of arma?the " Conaeror* of Peace"?leceive all the honors to which they are 'rii Irom a grateful people. The name* of the heroic dead f me lia* already tranicribed pon hertcroll, and will ocenpy, witft other* that hav? gone efore then, the brighreit page* in the history of oar Repubc. Peace to their aahes; m?y their virtaee only be rememired. It i* proper for at to demonstrate oar feeling! and seutimenU lh>. m.i._.kn|. ; 1.1 ..l. .k.... m?nm le lou of our respected associates. I would therefore re>ectfully submit the following resolutions for your considerion:? Whereas, the officers of this regiment have learned with sep regret the death of Lieut.-Col. Charles Baiter, of the 1st ?IP'/ff i ?rk Volunteers, who ga'lantly fell at ihe ead i.f his regiment m oue of the late battles before the city of leiieo?therefore. Hesolfed. Thst while we indulge in proud reflections upon le brilliant career that characterized the deceased whil? in lexict, and have especial pride in the lu*tre which he has irowu upon this h s native St^te?yet deeply do we deplore is death in taking front us a well tried comrade snddea?ly perished frier d, and at de riving *^ur common country of an ouorable, patriotic and useful citizen, who, after sharing for sveral months the perils and fatignes of our gall'nt arm; has : length sealed wi h his life's hlo"d his devotion to the iiig iar now floats in triumph over the hills of the Montezumas. Resolved, That'he gallant bravery aud perfect discipline ihibited by the officers and men of the 1st IteKiment of New 'ork Volunteers, in the late brilli*nt actions in M?xteo. Hould be esteemed by their fellow citizens, as a subject upon rhich they may ever reflect with feelings of exultiug pride nd unaingled satisfaction, as an evidence that the Sons of the Imnir* State, in the bloody and frightful scenes of w*r, as rell as in the <juiet avocatious of j?eac*. sre worthy of fellowinn with ih? be*t and bravest of every Slate in the Umou. and lat we of ihe 2d Regiment, though incapable under such cirumstances of eutertaiuing a sent.?meut in the least appro chig to jeal<>usv, cannot but envy,while we admire, the fadeless lurels thev have won. Resolved. Thst while we yield ourselves to the influence of leaaurable r inotious, arising from the couduct of our gillant nthren, we still experience the bitteuess of grief, when lemorv recalls the unmesof Baxter. Van Olinda, Chandler, nd other friends and acquaintances who have met M the death t awaits ihe brave. 1 the remembrance of sceues ha?>wred by their friendship?ol' pleasant hours passed in teir aocietv?of th# many ties of sympathy and obligation ist bound us together?and the regret of having been absent om them in the hour of strife and peril, when our ever v imulse would have placed us by the?r side, fills our hearts with -represuble sorrow. Bur we know that their reward will be right and las'ing, as their death w <s glorious. Resolved That we reaoecLful v n.eseut to the relstiousof deceased, the only consolation that it ia in oar power to tier?the respect of men who are proud to have been numered among the astociates of the departed, and the sympatiea or reelings k ndred with thai" own We sWare with lem the grief of their loss, and partake with them the host reflected by the heroie deeds of the fallen Resolved. That a coamittee of two be aopointed to co-"prate with the indei endent corps of this rity. latel v under the immauil of Col Baxter, an ' the relations of the deceased, to lake arrangements Tor the conveyance home of their remains. On motion of Capt. King, seconded by Lieut Blackford, the iregomg retortions were adopted. On motion of Maj. Lyon, thu the proceedings of this meet>g be nuMithed in the Herald an'1 Globt, and t?>at a copy be irwarded to the 1st Regiment of New York Volunteers in lexico, and to the relatives of each of the deceased, was irried. On notion of Lieut. Edwards, that the chair appoint the nmmitee named above. Carried. Whereupon Maj. Lyon id C?pt. King we't appointed. Ou motion, the chair was added to the commit'ee. On motion, adjourned. J. C. POTTKR. Lieut Col. Commanding, Chairman. Lieut. A 8. Forbes, Secretary. Richelieu Diamond Pointed Gold Pem? 'he point* of these pens are warranted, so that persons wishi< a first rate pen run no risk in trying these. They are the tieapeat and best pens in the world They are sold exclusively B Watson & Co., 45 William street, one door below V?ll street, and J. V. Savage, 92 Fulton street; also the pens f *11 be it established make's. wholesale and retail at the west price, to b? fonnd in the city. Single pens, with penill, 7i cents $1,$i 50, sold elsewhere at $1, $1 50, $2. Gold ens carefully repaired. Metallic Tablet Razor Strop_Tlte attention f deilers is invited to this article, being made of the best maprials, of city manufacture,and underthe subscribers'immeditc supervision. They have, in all cases, rendered to purhasers the most perfect satisfaction For ?ale at O. SAUNDERS U SON, 177 Broadway, opposite Howard's Hotel. Fine Cutlery.?The subscribers have paid articular attention to this branch of their business, and have n hand at present the most beautiful and well selected asortment of pen. pocket, desk and sporting Knives in the city, rith a large variety of polished steel goods. Razors ground ad set at O. SAUNDERS fc SON, 177 Broadway. a few doors above Courtlaudt street. MONEY MARKET. Sunday, Oct. iil?8 P. M. Sinoe the arrival of the steamship Cambria from Liverpool, the stock market has been very unsettled; >rices for stocks have been steadily settling down, and .here appears to be no disposition to engage in any very intensive .operations, either in stocks or merchandise. >Ve do not expect to see any improvement in financial or >oaamereial matters, until more favorable intelligence is eceived from Europe, and we oan hardly look for anyhing of that kind for some weeks, or perhaps months Phe next arrival from England will, without doubt, give is another long list of failures, and the effect upon this narket will be similar to that experienced upon the arival of the last paoket. No fears are entertained that re shall be drawn much deeper into the difficulties which urrouna in* commercial ciasnes or t.ngiana; DUt toe reations of the two countries are so Intimate that we must >e indirectly affeoted by the ruin which is spreading so adidly oyer Great Britain. If the effeot goes no further .han the destruction of confidence, in onr own market, t Is of a very serious nature; but it must go eren beyond hat. There is no doubt but that we have been seriout lufferers in a peouniary point of view; that we have lost nlllions of dollars, and may lose more, and that out ;rade with that country must for a time be seriously reitricted, prices of our produots Jserlously reduced ind the demand seriously reduced in extent.? rhese things cannot but have a very important influenci jpon the commercial olasses of this country, and must Lend to the contraction of our foreign trade to a great txtent. All these things may be realised to the ex;ent many anticipate, but we do not look for suoh results, mless almost a universal state of bankruptcy taken >laoe in Europe; unless the failures reach a dlffereift clam if concerns to those already reported, and the real interests and the most substantial portions of the people ol hat. nniinfrv h?nnma afTopfAd hv thft flntnnial Amhurr&M. nanta of the times. The suspension of hundred or two of the mercantile Irrna of England, who have for so many years been in s tate of bankruptcy, will not have any material influinoe upon this country, and the effeot there oannot but >e temporary, and the result will be exceedingly beneioial to the world at large. The artificial, fictitious 'Otten system of credits, which has existed for sc any years in London, has given a position in th? commercial world to many houses, which bas enabled hem to carry on an immense business, Independent of any kotual capital, and to extend their operations into every torner of oreation, and involve themselves in immense ipeculations depending entirely upon bank facilities to larry out their plans The downfall of these concerns, ind their extermination from the commercial world nust ultimately have a very favorable influence upon commercial affairs generally. The first effect of these uspensions could not be otherwise than disastrous ; a ommerciai revulsion to any extent, from any cause, proluces at first n panic, and for some time after a distrust ind a low of confidence, whioh for a time exerts a depositing influenoe upon all classes ; but as soon as th< hock has passed over?as soon as the rotten concern) lav* been cleared out, a healthy reaction takes place ind the reoovery, although slow, is sure and steady We ook upon the revulsion in England, which at the lsst iccounts was in full blast, in this light, and the result fill be similar to that predicted. We have heretofore found the best markets for oui ost Important staple productions In Great Britain, and fhatever tends to nramp or cripple that demand is, ol course, for the time, a great evil Our cotton has benti be most Important raw material one country ever fur risked another The industry of England has depended lpon it, and her wealth h?e been increased enormously >7 the addition of that industry to the first cost It taa given employment and subsistence to millions of her >eople, and afforded an important item of transportailon to the oommeroial marina of that country. Engand has bren snch an Important customer for thin itaple, that all others hare been made subservient, and ire have been, in a measure, controlled in prioes by the *111 of her manufacturers It therefore appears plain ;h*t whatever affeets the demand for this staple in F.ngaud, affects prices in this country ; and if the manu.ao ,ur?rs of Kurope curtail their operations, we must reluce the supply of the raw material. It does not. how iver, follow that the consumption of cotton Is teduood n proportion to the reduction In the demands from he manufacturers of Great Britain. A demand for he raw material springs uo in other sections, and he markets of the world are supplied from other sources f the manufacturers of Great Britain work short time >nd consume one-third less cotton than usual, the sup ily of manufactured goods from that soure beoonw educed and the consumption muat be supplied rom other source*, or reduced to a corresponding exent. Notwithstanding the deficiency in the harvest! f Kurope generally, the masses have heen In a Tery roiperoui condition, and have Iwwn la n poritioa to OMiuMtlMMfebrlM Mtarply M w?4 tk? 4* ?ggf!. I. . i . . . ... V d mand to th? aggregate bu doubtless been u Urge aa usual. It U, therefore. very important question with those countries which have hitherto imported so largely of Briti?h cotton manufacture*, what increase there baa been in their domestio supply, and what progress they hive made in the establishment of manufactories within their own limits. The United States have progressed wonderfully in this element, and anything tending to depress the manufacturing industry of Kngland gives a great impetus to it in tbla oeuntry. We have no returns showing the actual Increase ip this branoh, but w? have no doubt it has been a very large per cent. A few years will suffice, at the rate we have advanced within the put few years, to plaoe us Independent of Great Britain, not only for supplies of manufactured goods, but for markets for the raw material. Wall street has for a day or two been considerably agitated by the announcement made that a letter had been received from a former gover. or of the Bank of Kngland, predicting a panic In the oommerolal and financial circles of Oreat Britain, soon after the sailing of tha packet of the 6th inst., that would rain iom? of the moat extensive houses In the kingdom. There la no doubt but that such a letter baa been received from the souroe named, but as tbe writer evidently alludes to the explosion of aome concern more important than any yet reported, we can form no idea of what tha result of the prediction will be. The suspension of the Bank of England oould not have taken plaoe so soon; the auapenalon of the house of Rotbsohllda waa even more doubtful than that of the bank, and no oae anticipates the suspension of Daring, Brothers <c Co Whatever failures take plaoe, will, without doubt, be of a aimilar cbat aoter to these already reported. A low days will settle all doubts. The annexed table exhibit* the quotations for stooka in this market, for eaoh day of the past week, and at the close of the week previous. It will be perceived that tha transactions have been oonflned to a very few stock* :? Quotations roa the Principal Stocks in tmk New York Market. Sat Hon. Tut-iynl. Th y. tYi. Sat. Treasnry Notes 6's.10I01)? ? 101* 101V lOltf 10I>? New York State 6's... ? ? ? ? ? 106>4 ? Ohio 6's ISO* 100?; ? 100 100 99>* 99 Kentucky 6's 100 ? ? ? ? ? 99V Pennsylvania i's 76X 7GX ? 76 7IJ* 74 Illinois 42* ? ? ?> ? 41* Indiana 41 ? ? 42 41 ? 40 Reading ltR Bnnds.. 70K ? ? ? 70* 69Ji 69* Heading M'tge Bonds. 66V* 66* ? ? 6bM 66* 66 Reading Railroad.... 67* ? ? 57* 56* 56 55* Norwich KiWor..... 43 4:)* ? 42* 42 41 41 Krie Railroad, old ... 61* ? ? _ Krie Railroad, new... 80 ? ? ? ? ? ? Harlem Railroad 48 48* - 48 46* 44* 4>* Long Isliild 28* ? ? 29 28* 27* 28,V Mohawk 70 ? ? ? ? 67 ? Slonington 62 ? ? ? ? ? ? Farmers' Loan 27* 27V ? 27* 27 27 26V Cautou Company... . 30* 30* ? 30V 29* 29* 29)5 Morru Canal ll* ? ? 11* ? ? ? Viclcsburg ? ? ? ? ? ? ? United Statri Bank... 3* ? ? ? ? ? _ ? East Boston ? ? ? ?. ? ? ? North Ara'u Trust 7V ? ? ? 7l? 7^ A comparison ot prioes current at the close of the market yesterday, with those ruling at the oloae of the previous week, exhibit* a decline in Treasury notes of peroent; Ohio 6's, W?; Pennsylvania A's, 2%\ Illinois 6's, l1*; Indiana, 1; Heading Bonds, IJ4; Mortgage Bonds, X; Heading Hailroad, 2?f; Norwich and Worcester, 3; Harlem, 2X; Long Island, .5B'; Farmers' Loan, Sf; Canton Co., J<; North Amerloan Trust, There has not been a siDgle sale of several of the fanoies during the past week. The value of merchandise Imported into this distrlot, exclusive of that sent to the warehouse, and the amount of duties paid, for the week ending the 22d inst. inclusive, were as annexed:? Commerce or the Tost or New York?Weekly Imports. Werk ending, Oct. 73.', 1846 1847. 1817. Free Uoorti $ 135.435 16 >.95 decrease 119.040 DutisbU Goods 680,219 807 408 incresse 127,189 Total Mdie 815,654 823 803 increase 8.149 Specie 20.153 73,884 increate 53 731 Total $815,807 89T.687 increase $?I 880 Duties received 189.738 232.390 increase 42,653 The increase in duties received for the week was about five times as large as the inorease in the aggregate value of merchandise imported. Upon an inoreased importation of $127,189 in dutiable goods, the duties were $42,652. Under the new tariff there has been a great falling u 4V. walsa. ?aa/I> It. ?V(ak a l..M. Un ,U *UTI T B1UD Vt tiVV gwup WIU, UJ nill?U?lM|? revenue has been received by a. reduced aggregate importation. Stock Kxehange. $7500 Treas Notes fl's lOl'V 10 shs North Am Tr ~<\ MOO do 101 &0 do 130 7V 4oeo U States 6's. '67 103J* 100 Farmers' Trust 26 wf 5000 do.S'?. 'G2 102 V 200 do b60 2fi,V inOO Kentucky 6'i 99\ 250 do 3fi?J 2500 Pennsylvania 5's 76 200 do bSO 27 5000 Readi k Mtf, b3 61 100 Canton Co 2fiV K,000 do Bonds 69>? 75 do 29V 6000 Ohio 6's, '60, 99 50 do 1,90 2M? 5000 do (15 mi 175 do S?& 50C0 do 98Ji 50 do b60 J J IS, 2000 Illinois fnndxble 4l>4 100 Long Island RR 2?C 7000 Indiana Bonds 40 250 do 87V 10 shas Bank Com fall SI loo do bio 27? 5 Bank of America 96 100 do slO 27 V 30 Mech Bake Aaso <2 200 do blO 27% 1 100 shs Mohawk s60 66 100 Harlem RS 43K l? do MX 425 do 44 100 Reading RR 64Js 50 do 43V 350 do 55 150 do 4?S 25 Nor 8c Wor RR 40}{ 450 do 4i)f JW0,?''"! Netes 6's "> X ^T^Harlem RR, slj 44V 10 Bk Com Scrip 93 R50 do 44*5 250 shas Reading RR alS 55)? SO do 44$ ,?!!u | n 150 Nrrlc Wor RR 41 JS Harlem RR 45W joo do s3 40V 30 do blO 45$ 100 do s30 40V 5? 4? 200 Farmers Loan, 2sV HI Art 4* ur M.?,l DD L1A nal7 25 do b30 45 100" "'"do "" b30 IV* SO do 44 V 5# r?nron Co 2JV 50 do 44* 15 Hn'olt't M'yi CopCo 11 ISO do 44$ W Stock Kirhanga 100 thas Harlem RR *10 43 V 25 ?hai Punton Co rer &* ( I SO do >3 43*5 ?5 do e 29.W! 100 do 130 43V 25 do c 2<)V 1 S5 do c 43V 50 Be>d:o( RR i3 51)2 SO do *3 4'* M do * 5i 100 do bs 44,v 50 do sio 5 iU SO do ilO 44W 50 Lous l?land RR r. 27* | 30 do b4 44V 50 do ?J rv '? do c 44y, 50 do blO ZJK ' C1TV TRADE BE PORT. New Yobk,Satubday Aftirpioon, Oct. 38. The market for flour continued about the same, with a moderate amount of sale* There continued to be a fair demand for the East, but amall Teesels were scarce, and henoe transactions were limited There was more 1 doing in wheat, and a fair amount of tales were made consisting chiefly of Ohio and Genesee at full prices. f Sales of eorn were made at yesterday's quotations, while there was eome better feeling in the market. Rye oon* tinned firm. Sales of meal were made at foil prices. Oats were steady at yesterday's rates Sales of mess 1 and prime pork were made at yesterday's prioes. The market for groeerles presented no new features. Ashci?Pots were worth $0 2fi a SO, with small sales Pearls remained steady at 98' BmcADiTCFFS?F/?ur?Sales of 3 to 3000 barrels of new ' Oswego and Genesee, in several lots, were made at $6 SO 1 to $6 SHU a $0 fl.'V; 300 do. strainht brands new Gene i flex, gold at $6 660 ilo, Miobigan do, told at ffl 60 to ! $0 56,'i. aod 300 to 400 Illinois (extra) Hold at $7 ? Southern continued In light supply, and Howard street and Georgetown were neld at $0 02X to $6 76 Sales of 60 hhds Brandywlne were made ar (17 60 ; 400 do, New Vork. sold at $3 25. and 800 do, New Jersey, in. eluding 600 at $3 60, and 300 at $3 3?X Corn-Sales ot 6 to ttOOO bush. of Western mixed were made at 73 to 74 ots; s000 do sold at 73>? ots, delivered; 'J600 do sold, to arrive, at74 ?ts; 3500 do. common, West-rn mixed, sold ' *t 72 ots, and 6o00 to 6000 do yellow, at 76 ots IVhrat A small sale (300 busbels) of Genesee was inade at 144 is For another lot, larger In amount, 146 m-nts was offered and refused. MKOdoOhio sold at 136 ots; 1600 do,mixed Genesee,at 140 ots, and 8000 do Ohio at 136 ots H yr ? Sales of 1200 bushels were made at 92 ots Burl-y ? The market continued Arm, with small miles at full prions Oati?Sales of 4000 to 6000 bushels were made at 41 ots. Rrceipti down the liudton River, Octohrr 32d. i Flour 10 BOO barrels. Corn 1,200 bushels. * Rye 1,800 " Candlks ?The market remained steady at 33 ots. Cortr.t. ?The market continued quiet The stook of Rio was reduced, and new, if in market, would command 7>4 a 73* There was no change In other descriptions. ( otto.i.- During the last two days holders have supplied the market so freely, that priees have been forced down a full oent and a half on the Cambria's ' ews. The Bales to day, which were full 2000 bales, were at rates, i. anything, still lower, particularly ou the lover my I s; middling uplands s I Hug at ote.; good mid ung to 0 ots ; aod fair uplands 9!< ots Cottons over lair have b -en less freely ft red l he purchasei nave heen eg tin chiefly for export, and for the continental ports Fun.?Sales of 2100 quintals of dry cod were made at S3 56<< a 93 A2X There waa none left afloat unsold Maokerrl?SaleM of 600 a 800 bbls were made, including Vo 1's at $8 a $8 26; No 2's at $6 76 and No. 3>s at $6 a (6 26 Herring were quiet Fbuit ?Hales of 2600 whole boxes of raifins were in?uf, oj Buoium, ??v "vv u" "fc f ?". ? ? i*i>0 quarter do it?Oi fi2 X cent*, 4 months Thar wera I. (;i?ui?U," brand 30 bbla or about 4 ton* of dried ?P?1hh were iiold at 4 cte per lb HEMr ?^alee of about 100 bale* of American dew rotted were made at $160 per ton Hioei ? 1'he trade have purchased within a fern daye, in Bo-ton, Baltimore and tnla port about 60 000. Including three oargoea Klo Grande and Orinoco, that arrived i,are on Saturday. |at| pricea not jet mad* public, but oa mora favoraMe terms than previous rale*. 1 ha atook in hr->t hand* la atill large. i LiiTHr.a.?Upper, in rough, and all descriptions of uak tanned, have ndvauc. d considerably within a few daya, and there i( very little to be had at any price ? The dales ol Hole for tne week are supposed to reach near 40,000 Bidet, chiefly to oonsumera. 'l'he (took on hand it aald to be full 'ifl.000 Bides leai than it waa four weekt ago Lead ?The last sale was made at $4 60; holder*, howi ever, were asking a figure more. I taoLAMFi ? Sale* or Cuba were making In a moderate way at Jtt ct* ; Muscovado do at !19; St Croix we quota at 87 ota i Naval Stouts? Sale* of 'J000 barrelt raw turpentine were report* d yenterday afternoan at >3 ?7X a fl '>0; Wilmington rosJn w?? worth 7fto, an J North oouaty 60?' ft Ado, oiu.-LluMi-Tk* awkit fe? &bi1M wm mm