Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 20, 1855, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 20, 1855 Page 3
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ftKLATMM WITH MMDIKA* InterAnncc of Fnnot ami Bnglanrt? ?Oen. Cuaean'i ATI?Ion. ? anti-American journal* of Kurope lure largely oc td themselves, in concert with their taithiuT allies, lisunion press of this country, in misrepresenting the * " " i treaty which I hador ve* and circumstance* of the treaty which I hadoon Id with the Dominican republic, but w hich was after set aside by the hostile interference of Krauoe and "* This was to be expected, for the enemies of ricsn progress Instinctively faror any attack on the nal peace or national greatness of our republican m, and as naturally oppose whatever tends ro give United Htate* pre-eminence over the European king ? of their idolatry. , , such a thing exists as an "American system or po the Dominican republic had the strongest claims ie friendly uotice of our government, and, at the so _tlon of many Hpauish American friends who felt the trtauce ofthe criais, I caused those claims and the lition of tnat country to be laid before President oe at the commencement of his administration. I geographical vicinity and central position were idln Is-half of interests common to both nations, as ae its desirable harbors; its valuable products?ex what our eountry does not produce, and must pur i; its wants?exactly what our people can supply on iwt teims; its commanding situation at the intersec at the great and growing lines of American com s; its free and liberal institutions; its expressed to enter into closer relations with its " great neigh ofthe Noith," and, not least among these considers i, the slgniticant fact?which no American patrio and wklch no American state-man will overlook? this neglected republic is the ouly territory in th le eircle of West India islands under American rule. Is aoUtary foothold of American nationality is strug for life against the attempts of Solouqne to reduoe ? negro despotism. He claims for the negroes, un the the title they acquired by their formet massacres ie whites, the right to hold the remnant of the race objection, and to blot out civil and religious liberty heir pleasure. France and England secretly foment ie pretensions, and they are sustained more or less ily, by the leading disunion journals in the United i Dominicans asked nothing but to be left la the ceful possession of their own patrimony, and to receive the United states the moral aid of a national i reoog __ and the encouragement of a fell reciprocal treaty, r object was a stable and independent nationality, free aeourity of person, property and religion, for all to, classes and races; and to serve the Dominican j>le in this necessity was also the soundest course of ey for the United states. n plain terms, these are the questions before us: Shall entire West Indies, with their one hundred thousand am miles cf territory, and their three millions of in stants, be wholly Africanlsed and made the imple nts of European opposition to American progress, or 11 we encourage the Dominican Republic to maintain independent nationality and become the nucleus of American system in the Antilles? Shall the allied rers, who boast that their position at the gates of the If of Mexioo " enables them at any time to cut In tin the commerce between the northern and southern tee" of the Unien. be permitted to increase this power new encroachments, to exclude us altogether, while y usurp Sam ana, the key of the Carribbeau sea, as they re before usurped the control of San Juan, the iuvalu e inlet of the Nicaragua route, and the Ruatan archl ago. the general outpour of our isthmus transit to Ca rnia, or shall we be allowed to obtain by fair negotfe. l one haven of refuge in our own American seas, where can treat and trade without asking the consent of vnee and England? * t can be no violation of confidence or etiquette to any, reply to the unjust imputations cast upon the I're-i it, that so far as I hare understood his views on the minican question, they were onlv what he has declar to the world in his inaugural address. At no time and no wsy has he, to my knowledge, gone one step be ad that document with regard to my mission, and to ip abort of It ought to entail eternal disgrace on any aerican, be be President or private citizen. It is the systematic policy ot France and F.ugland to di le, degrade, and impoverish the American republics, d many of their most serious difficulties, as is the case the unfortunate Dominican republic, may be traced to e intrigues of European agents. Ihey deprived this republic of the advantages resulting un a recognition by other American Powers, ami de tred a kind ot Mosquito protectorate, which would ox ide it from entering into any treaty relations ladepen nt of their vile policy. It is not denied that tlieir ents employed threats, promises, and, finally, an open iplay of force, to deter the Dominican government from mpleting the treaty it desired to enter Into with the ?ited States. The members of the Dominicsn Congress. 10 gave me the most conclusive evidence of this Tuter ?ence, declared to me they considered both the legisls re and executive powers under European duress, and ked me to say, in good faith, whether I believed the dted states government would defend the honor and tedom of these negotiations from European dictation. It was a momentous question with the Dominican i>eo e: for, as one of their ministers truly observed t.o me fthe powerful American Colon submits to the dictation the allies, it cannot expect tbo feeble and unsupported minican republic to resist their wile, or to sacrifice, rhaps, its very existence in support of interests which e Americans will not defend for themselves." Whatever may be the requirements of European diplo *ey, I know or nothing in ours which makes it neces ry for a representative of the United States to sacrifice uth and honor; and I replied candidly to this appeal, at 1 had foil confidence in the patriotic intentious the American Executive, and that Congress bad, in rious forms, asserted that a firm resistance to European creochment on Amerisan soil was a fundamental doc ine of the Ameriean system; but 1 was obliged to ac lOwledge it had permitted bare-laced violations of tkf - inctple by England at Nicaragua and Honduras, and it Ight, tbeiefore, continue passive while France colouize l e Bay ot .'-amana. I did all in my power to Induce the Dominican govern tot to resist these assumptions; but justice compels s to admit that, preased as it was on every side by ?once, England and Hayti, and in doubt whether the litedBtaie* would sustain the common cause, it had i alternative but to submit to the demands of the al is, and recede from the treaty they had invited from e United states. It la not the feult of the Dominicans (for they are a ave and well disposed people) that the allied powers ample upon American interests, nor is it the feult of a Execntive that no positive measures of repression? at words, not acts?have been oppose-1 to these en nachmentt. The fault is in the indifference of our lople, and the inaction of their representatives in Con ess. If that body will trouble itself to examine the se. ft can find s prompt and certain remedy, without eating a war with the allies, because we object to their terference in our inter-American rotations. This treaty, which has been made the subject of so any false statements by tbe anti-American press, was honorable reciprocity. It contained no new or unusual ipnlation respecting the citisens of either country? ithing more or less than England and France have [reed to In relation to their own objects, of whatever ce or color, resident In tbe United States and otha r rantrie*. It reciprocally guaranteed all the rights of ade. travel, and redds nee conceded to the citizens of w most favored nations, under tbe same universally iplicahle conditions of obedience to tl^e laws of the mntry * bile within their jurisdiction. Tbe wise liberality of the Dominican laws enabled me i engraft in the permanent conditions of amity perfect evduin and security of conscience, worship am! proper >; and this, with its eminent advantages of soil and imate, was too well calculated to invite American in Mtry and capital to settle in the country and enhance a prosperity, not to excite the active opposition of the Hies. The governments of France and England injure their wn people in obstructing the prosperity of the American ?publics, for we are their best customers. The richer e are. the more largely we shall buy of their fabrics, un iss they drive us into tariffs of exclusion byway of re rfaal foi their attacks on our interests. In this jeulou i dreed of American progress, the agents f France and England conspired with the negro party, Mded by Hoes, the secret ally of Solouuue. to excite a ar of races. Their prospect was to murder the heads of is government, overthrow the constitutional republic, ad establi .fi s negro uespotism on the aahes of the white ice. I was told weeks beforehand the co-operatiou of a reach and English squadron was promised, ami it actu ly presented Itself at the appointed time before the city Bento Domingo, and et certain indicated points in tbe icinity. But when tbe squadron arrived it found the Do micau government had already discovered and crushed le plan of revolution and mas-acre, and the Freuch and nglisli Consuls had to content themselves for the present itb using the squadron and tlieir diplomatic Hag- to pro et the conspirator- from punishment. Their consulstes ere made the rendetvous and asylum of the negro leaders 'the frustrated plot: and when the Dominican authorities ?mands.| these notorious criminals for trial, the consuls iplied with the same Insolent contempt of the sovereign ghts of tbe Dominieian Republic which they had dfs layed in tha American negotiation*?that the rebels ere "under the protection of Franoe and England, and .ne of them should be (and none of them wers) pun b*d." Everr intelligent obeerrer is aware that not only in into Doiningo, but at all tha points commanding our test and isthmus trade, these power* are usurping ter tory aod extending their semi-colonies and contraband roteetoretas: bnt do President can put an end to Euro van encroschment on our side of the Atlantic until he sustained by s Congress that has the nerve and pa iutism to pUat itself on American principles. England ami France have violated the laws of neu aUty lev ards a-, and it would be no more thsn a just ;t of sett protection if Congress were to repeal the ueu ality laws of 1818. so tar as they apply to the en-roach g powers, but not In any form to endanger the safetv unoffending neighbors, or suspend them until the al ps shall have evacuated their usurpations on American ill and sovereignty, and shall give better guarantee for te future than evasive diplomatic explanations. WILLIAM I- UA/VEAU. MovfcMfcKT* or Teoom.?M*j. Steen,Second U. 8. n|w?>. arTieed ia thU city ynatarday from Kort Riley, laj .Sieen renched Kort Kilcy a fe? daya rime (n com land of ?ix eotn|>anie? f. ft. dragoona, from Texac The amman<f *raa In excellent health, both after the arrlvn ml elating the marrb. They performed the wb<Je marrh l about a month, although a much longer perl id wa? al itted t o th?'Bi for the aenlee. A eery large train of Img age wag ii? aro<.tii[ianiocl them, and all the animal., hough Wept in eon-tint aerrlce, were in better order at ke en i n' the marrh than at the commencement. Mot a MB nor an animal wn? loat. The reute followed by thN umuixn t from Texaa to Kort Riley, la an excellent one, Ed la ao at might and wall defined that trarellcr- to and an Texaa nan bare no difficulty In pur-nint it. It ha* liia additional aorantage?that there ia abundance of Jiter. At no tme did the command pr-ced more tlian arte. to lie-without finding It.?.V to n fforuNi itl hf. Jt On the 14th Inat.. a calamity took place at Falkland, lie fa- m of Mr. John Hill Carter, in 1'rince William conn y Va. tine of the negro houaca took Arc aid . ;t of ?it error, ocenpytag the bul.dlng. only one e. .?;??? I?1*b? at,... wnr. 1 , -e-.'- ? d-x'h The T ?W , 'rang men, one woman paat mudle age ant two fcUdreo, one a boy tan or or twe|?* year* of age?to* MMr ? girl, aoaa two/tnr*/ouAfar Oar Hanuu Correspondence. Havana, Ootobar 13, ISM. Morales Sentenced to Dealk?Spanish Spies Ja A'ew Fork? Anniversary qf the Queen's Birth Bay?Loyal Effusions? Cast il ion Magniloquence, etc., etc. The native of thi* island, named Morale*, who you are informed was tried last Saturday and found guilty of having introduced a large number of the Verdad news paper, " proclamations " and other documents, calcu lated to upset the existing order of things here, was, I understand, sentenced not to ten years in the ohain gang, as I had been informed and stated in my last letter, but to the more awful sentence of death by the wile garote. Hopes are, however, entertained, although 1 know not upon what grounds they are founded, that this dread sentence will not lie carried into effect. There am Creoles of this island residing in your oity, who are believed to be traitors to their country?spies in the pay of Spain. 1 know the names of the suspected parties, and only re frain from giving them publicity, and thus placing them upon a pedestal, a mark for " the slow, untiring finger of scorn to point at," until I ahall have some further proof of their complicity with Spain. For the present, 1 content myself with bidding them beware. The 10th instant was the anniversary of the day of the birth of Isabel Segunda, Queen of Spain, a gala day amongst the Catalans. There were three royal salutes fired during the day?a grand levee and besarnanos at the palace in the morning, am] a very large dinner in the evening. The only lady present at the latter was her Excelenza, the wife of our Captain General. The Freuch and English Consols General occupied the seats of honor on the right and left of the Captain General. There were two military bands on the l'laza de Armas, who per formed chiefly Creole airs, until 10 o'clock ; I passed the remainder of the evening with a friend, who resides near the palace, and we heard a military band there perform ing dance music until midnight, although I believe there was not a ball that evening So much for Spanish taste in musical matter*. As there is net any intelligence of importance this morning, I must crave your forgiveness for burthenlng your solumns with the following translation from the Gaceta of the 10th Instant, which exhibits in a strong light the mental calibre of its editor, and proves how little worthy such a man la to enjoy that greatest of hu man blessings next to health?great and glorious liberty. He writes :? On the birth day of oar lady Queen Isabel Seguudu! 1-oyal Spaniards and tnen of great enthusiasm, guided by the glories of our native oountnr we lift up to heaven the burning vote of gratitude on each occatdnu. when the natal (lay of our exalted sovereign, whom Providence lias placed at the head of our gran narion to govern her destinies, and obtaining another year of life, she beholds another year of her happy reign. Possessed of a vast respect, penetrat ed by a deep conviction, that the principle of monarchy in ail times, has been the one that has guided the Iberian race, by the paths of prosperity and civilisation, we unite our joy to that of the millions of Spaniards, who, Eosaessed of loyal Viflft i*>*"t" this day with the gayest umor, our augustQtiWEDom Isabel Segunda. And this unanimous cry must come out from the heart, because if the remembrance of post successes is to re fiective men tiie light which shows to them the impor tance and tendency cf present events, so reviewing our glorious history, we wilt not delay to discover that It the Spanish nation ouce obtained the aummit of her great ness, she owes it to her monarchic institutions, which gave her vigor, impulse and energy, and have ever brought her out triumphant, in all ber adversities and troubles. And here then are we not to stop and contemplate with great love the heiress of a hundred kings, wbo like the first Isabel, whose name she bears, lias not paused an instant to dedicate her whole existence to the happi ness of her people ? How are we not to share in her hap piness to-day, when obtaining another year, she sees with gieat pleasure the good fortune with which her people have passed another year, and the better fortune they will probably have in the ensuing t No Spaniard, we are very certain of it, will abstain himself, on such a great day. from adding his voice to that of his brothers, to exalt bis august sovereign, and none will abstain him self from breaking out wltb patriotic enthusiasm in the great cry, ' Fiea la Hrina!" There you have It fully and faithfully rendered into our dear vernacular ! What reply is such balderdash worthy ofV Si ford in terrii, riileris Heraclitus. For who cau avoid laughing at such sheer trash V I must not omit to inform you that there was not any review or ebam battle on the 10th. as you are aware had been intended, and 1 cannot but, as the Spanish mall steamer bad arrived several days, look upon this omission as significant. 1 percieve by the Oaceta of the 12th Inst. that Remark Chase, Captain of the bark Glrard, is called upon to ap pear before the tribunal of the Real Hacienda within nine days, to defend himself against a charge of convey ing goods which had not paid duty from Nuevitas to New York. I guess Captain Chase will come. lienor Don Salvador Sama, who was elected on the ftth inst., first director of the new bank, declines the honor, pleading as an excuse, bad health, and there is to be a meeting on Sunday, 14th inst., to elect another gentle man in place of Senor Sains, and to elect twelve Vooales. The electric telegraph to and from ttds city te Cieufue gos, it is announced, Is open to the public. B. Otter from Col. Jere. Clemen*, of Alabama. PIKKCK AND FORNKT?TBI ROBRRTS AND P0HRK3T LETTER?OH BTTOWN?CUBA?SOL'LE AND QUITMAN ?DIE AND COCBBANI. Huimmug, Aug. .10, 1856. Nut?The Washington Unitm having republished, with editorial approbation, the following article from the Mont gomery Adwrtuer, I ask a place in your paper for a briet reply; not because it ha* acquired any greater respects biflty from it* insertion in that paper, but because it ha* thus secured a whler circulatien All true democrats, in and out ol the Hiaie. will rejoiee to bear that t'ol. < >mens liaa been defeated tor the Legislature by a declalve majority. The Know Nothing papera every where publlahed lila electioneering leuer with a flourish of ti limpets, and predicted the moat suspicious result* to their cause irom biaparticipation and Interest In the canvaaa. By one of Ida ad mlrers he was atyled a "young but full Hedged Ainertrati eagle." The people of Mart Latin have brought down " the towering eagle from hla pride of place," ao that lie ran no louger soar aloft, even above the anil ol hla own native county. Col Clcmcna la now in bta right position. The jury of his vicinage have rendered a just and righteous verdict In his case ?a verdict In airtct accordance with the law and the evidence May be long live In the private atatton assigned him hy his fel low citizen*. and may every over aniiotta democratic aspirant profit hy his eiample as a politician. One of the owners of the Aihrrliner is a federal office holder. There was a time when the interference of go vernment officers In state elections was looked upon with jealousy and di-truat. but aince It has become one of the cardinal principles of democracy, I suppose I ought not to complain tliat no exception hae been made In my fewer. 1 have the right, however, when I am the subject of comment, to insist upon the publication of the whole tiuth. I was l?eaten, 11 Is true, but when I commenced the canvass, the American party in this county did not of a vottn number over .100, out of a voting population of nearly 2,100. Ibe administration party thus had a clear majo rity of nearly 1,500. In two weeks thla majority was re duced to leva than 800 against the American candidate for (inventor, and to lbO against me. I staked my election solely end entirely upon the principles of the Philadelphia platform, telling the people plainly tliat I did not want a seat in the legislature, and only, became a candidate to vindicate what I believed to be correct principle*, unjust ly assailed, and which no one else in the county would undertake to detend. If the result, under these circuni stance*, was a verdict of condemnation against me wiy enemies are welcome to make the mo*t of it. In the >anie article from which the above extract i? taken. 1 am chatged with being a disappointed federal office seeker. The L'nv/n wisely omits that portlrn of the charge; not from any higher regard for me or any eraser consideration for tlie truth, but because the Wo hiogton editor knew, what probably the Montgomery editoi did not know, that I had in my possession letters from the President which would prove the talsity of the accusation. Independence ol thought or action U something which the editor of the Mm never understood, any more than he understood morality and honor when he sought, through an agent, to Induce a drunken man to utter the foulest calumnies upon the reputation of a woman. Hut he does understand the way to executive favor, aud h< knows well enough, that if I had wsnted office, I bad only to stoop to the meanness, which i* part of his nature, to obtain It. I had only to swear that Washington neTer approached Pierce in ad ministrative ability, that Jackson had never been half so open. Irenk end manly' in his dealings with hie coun trymen. that squatter sovereignty wis ? direct visits tion from heaven; that the burning of (Sreytown was an achievement worthy of Napoleon; that the shameless backing out from all the administration's Cuban bluster ing was the perfection of foresight and cburagw; that its double dealing with ikiuh- and Quitman was camior and honor. that the appointment of Mb and Cochrane was the essence of Southern rights, and the wisdom of the selection of Hslmont was vindicated by the tact that old clothes bad fallen full twenty per cent. These, aud a few like things, would doubtless have won for me the sunniest smiles of the exeentlve. and saved me from ibe charge of having " repudiated principle* " "se vered lies," and "forsaken association" ;' words which it is easy to use, but somewhat difficult to prove. I have repudiated no principles. My opinion of foreigner* waa openly avowed before the American party had an riistence. I denounced squatter sovereignty to the Senate, and have never been able to discover any lieauty in it since the President took it to his bosom. 1 op|,o*e<l extravagant evpendlture* of the public money, and my faith in the correctness of the principle ha* not I seen shaken by the fact that the present administration has run them up to more than eighty millions ef dollar-. As to "reverine ties," I know of none that bound me to pronounce tliat evil was good, and, aa I never bad any associations with tire editor of the Vnum I c old not beve forsaken them. When fienerai Pierre makes amend* for bis appoint ment of Heeder as (Governor of Kansa-, and take* into bis council* better men titan iornev and WeUaeh. I may again lie found supporting bin though no* with the same Mind confhlenc* as in 1862. JERK. Cl.f.MKV*. Completion op Bitot e h MonuhxMc?The Buffalo AWyxerr says the celebration "f the comp'etion o< Brook * monument -we* to lie held on Queen- on Height* >-9 Patnrdar, Oct. 15. Ibe monument is nearly completed, end when the scegntding is taken down, will present it* heautllu! pioportion* to the spectator a* th- moat coo spienou* object for mile* around It i? pla ?*?'. on the highest elevation, some 16 feet higher th*o that o' th* old monument. It 1* 180 feet to the top of rise cap ?u is ascended by a spiral sU.rwsy, nuuio* ng 23d steps The statue, which nes just be? i r*t?*.l to the 'c,, jt 1U feet high awl reprew nls th* hero la the *tt,?ud# <v? *?/? ISSISI ||? .e'?S'is Blu, ? .... . bead, while Us* left U t f'f -g ? s? >ri- The "US si U*? uld M&M BET V&* Ws* fcva*waok The Twt CBNTBEVILLE COURSE, U 1.?TROTTING vs. PACING, naur w.kC* MTIRC TU TBOTHNO MAM FLORA mm.1 AMD HIM, TBX PACIM?"TBI FASTAaT Ton OM MECOMD." Thursday, Oct. 17, ?m the day se'eeted for the race between the trotting mere Flore Temple, end Uero, the pecer, end from the greet celebrity of the horse* the sporting world was alive to witness the event. The inetch wes for $2,000, two mile heat*?Flora Temple In hernese, Hero to wagon. It being generally understood that the cars would not run to the oourse on that day, the livery stable* were literally besieged during the morning by applicant* for vehicles, end everything suitable was put lu requisition. The cunaequence was, that a more select ties* of visiters was within the enclosure of the Uentreville on this occa sion than we have witnessed for many a day. That por tion of the community who are neither ornamental nor useful to a race track, and who always go up in the cars, were effectually debarred In the present instance from participating in the sport* of the day and the Indulgence of certain vicious propensities. The railroad company are quite right in refusing to run their trains with pa* sengerc of thU description. The profit* they receive will hardly compensate for the losses they might incur froei the disorderly conduct of these individuals. It will also he of great benefit to the proprietor* of the race track* in the preservation of their fences, Ac., as these car riders seldom pay for anything, and generally gain admit tance by force of arms. A word or two about the horses. Of Flora Temple It may be said that she Is the very best trotter that ever trod ths turf in this country. She has been re markably successful, having won more frequently than any other trotter, taking the number of her races Into consideration. In that respect she has l>een more fortunate than even the far-famed Lady Huffolk, who, be ing often trotted under adverse circumstances, was fre" quently beaten. The time made by Flora on several oc casions, proves that at one or two miles she never has had an equal on the turf, not excepting lady Suffolk, whose quickest recorded time she ha* surpassed, and there U no doubt that if the *econd heat in this race had been three miles, instead of two, the time of the famous Ibitchraan? (7:32%), which bss never been beaten, would have been eclipsed. She came out fresh in 4:67, which would have allowed her over 2:36 for the third mile, which ste could have performed with ease. She seems now to have no limit to her speed, for, as Hiram Woodruff, her driver, expressed himself, whenever he called on her, she had a little more to s|?are. Hav ing beaten all comers, she will probable now have to lay up for a time. ilsro is one of the quickest pacing horses that this coun try has produced. He is a* remarkable for speed a* for endurance; and is so particularly distinguished for the latter quality, that it is cotgfdered ggwbtful whether auy pacing horse can be found hfo Sqii* at long distances. Some, however, are of opinion that his ten mile races with Prince, two years since, have operated to Ills pre judice, and that he is not quite up, and never will be, aguiii to hi* power* previous to that time. StiU, however, so confident 1* the owner of Hero of hi* untiring euergie*. that lie offered to match him against the celebrated mare Poca hontas?who beat him last June, mile heat*. In 2:17 for $6,000. to go a distance of five miles. After his defeat by Flora to-day, he offered to inateli him against her for a single dash of two miles, for from one thousand to ten thouNund dollars. A race between him and Pooahontas at five miles would tie a great event, and one that would test the capabilities of both. The betting was very heavy on this race. Hero having the call at one hundred to seventy. As pacing is known to be quicker than trotting at short distances, many were induced to stake their money at these odds on Hero. The barkers ol F lora, however, knew her powers of endur ance?that she would perform the last half mile of the heat as quick as the first?and believing that she would outlive Hero at a killing pace, backed her freely. Her owner was so sanguine that he expressed the opinion "that she was fit to trot for a man s life?was never so fine, and could not lose." He was correct in his conjec tures. What a happy man Jim McMaun must be?the owner of the two fastest horse* on earth, F'lnra Temple and Pocahontas! But what be will now do with them none but himself can tell. llie weather was delightful, and the track all that eould be desired. Now, then, for the race: first Ural Hero won the pole. Tbev got the word Erallel. and went off at a rapid rate Mr. Bpicer nulled >ro back on tbe turn, and gave the lead to Flora, showing that he intended to trail for a time. The mare passed the quarter pole two lengths ahead. In thlrtv seven and a ualt seconds, audtlie naif uitle pole a little further in front inl:13;bofH going stead v. Hero lay behind around tbe lower turn and up the homestretch, allowing F lora four lengths to the score. Time, 2:28%. Going around the upper turn. Flora seemed to increase her speed, and Hero fell off a few length* more; an 1 the backers of the mare, under the belief that Hero could not keep up with her, offered one hundred to fifty that she would win. Bpicer made no effort to shut up the gap until he pa**ed the half mile pole, when he opened the horse for the brush. Bight well Hero responded. He closed on Flora rapidly, and was at her wheel as she swung on the homestretch. In a hundred yard* more he wa*e\enwith her; but there be *eemed to falter, and Bpicer was ?een to use the whip. At this moment an ac cident happened to the breeching of Flora and she re duced her speed. She appeared to l>e trotting on three legs: and before she recovered Hero had the heat. Time, 4:59. The last mile was done in 2:30V. A* *oon a* Hl rnm reached the score, he declared that the accident alone lost him the heat. ami assured the backer* of Flora that she could and would win the race. Smmd //rot .?The ?*me odds that were |iven previous to the start were still current on Hero. Neither ol the n?g* appeared in the lightest degree fatigued bjr the effect* of the last struggle, and they went away t.getber at the top of their speed, Hero leading around the turn and "> the quarter |?le, In thirty eight second*. Flora then collared liim and they went side and side down the backatreteh until near the half mile pde when Flora got clear of Hero, and ua??e<l that point In 1 13. Bhe led a length around the lower.turn and up the homestretch to the score, passing there In 2:2$. She kept about thU distance in front around the upper turn, but a* soon a* they got into straight work on the backatreteh Hero went up a little closer, but could not get even with her. She seemed to Increase her pace the nearer he approach ed ber, and there was a doubt among the spectators as to Hero'* having a brush left for the homestretch. He, however, lay at her wlieel around the lower turn, ?nd wa-, pulled out at tne three-quarter pole for the *lruggle home. It wa? soon, however, observable that Flora wa* too enueh for him, and at the drawgate tie wa* taken up and Flora, relaxing her speed, came to the stand a winner of the heat, In the unprecedented time of 4:67, the last mile being in 2:29. Had Hero been able to have kept up the contest to the score, there is little doubt but that the mare would have made the heat at least two second* quicker. The backer* ol Flora now hersme wild witb ex citement, and one hundred to ten wa* offered on her without a hero to take it. Third H-aJ ?Hero came up about a length ahead of Flora, and the "go!" was given. In a moment after Ward* the mare was a length in front *nd keeping the lesd. passed the quarter pole in 37% seconds. She was still in front at the half mile pole in 1-13%. tin the lower turn Hero made a burst mid tisik side* with her, and the struggle for the lead was exciting in the ex tieine. The mare, however, beet him a length to the ?core?time 2:28 V This appeared to be the end of the Hero gradually fell off afterward* and ?t the half mile pole was ons hundred yard* behind. He wa* then taken up. and Flora came from the three qusrter pole to the score on a very Mow jog, making the heat 4:21% taking 2:53 for the last mile. The following is a summary:? Tin wi>av, 'let. 17?Mat. h 92.000. two mile heats. Js*. Mcltann mimed b m. Flora Temple, trotter, iu harne 2 1 1 0. Bpicer r I g *? Hero, pacer, to wagon.... 1 2 2 7,m, ij\rrt HmJ Smnul HtU. Third Ural. First mile 2:28% 2:28 2:28% .->econd mile 2:30% 2:2# 2.63 Total 4:5# 4:57 6:21% UK!OH UOfTMff, U. I.?TROTTIN0. V * l)*T. Oct. 1#?Mat. U 8600, mile beat* b*?t three in five, to wagon*. . . , , i i H. Hosgland named b. ra. Jane, ? ? ? H W.sslruff i anted b g. Creepe Collta- 2 2 2 Time, 2 61?2 61?2:60. The Cecirxatep Mhr. Martha Hradrtxiet i> C?n rt ?Old reri'lent* will remember th* celabrated Hradatraet claim trial lf> tbi* city In 1B3S?oaiebratnd for the amount of property Inrolred (fllty ncre* < n the wot ?id* of lien**** ?tm*t, f'tlca. ami ralue-1 ;,t t.'AtO,WlO. )?? the |frrat array of talent ou ea<h aide, fDaniel welnler twine retained by tbe proeaeatrt*.) the (act that Mra. Biaoatrert argued her own ? anae before the court and jury, ami in ?uch a maaterly manner a? to aatouml #r*ry body, drawing frorn John Van Bnreo tbe anaertioo that ?be (Mra. Bradatreet) wan the beat real eatate lawyer be ever knee or had read of?celebrated for the l?ct that the jury ate cheoee ah eh pmaonad tbem, and which led to their being diaehargwf at 3 <? clock in tbe morning, the judge belitrlng that It waa cholera, and feorful that It might become epi lemic, he di*?olnwl 'he court, ami celebrate ! for tbe pei'lnacity with which Mr? B bar aince pro-ecutal her elaun. lira Bradatroet. who i? n>'W ijnlte ?er,.nty year* of age ?ll)j hair aa white a* ?now Mate" but Wl'ti a *'ep a* Inn and rtgoroue a? iwcw ladle? of thirty, yewterlay appcarad In the t'nited Bute* Court, attired In modern habiliment*. with a natty white bit unrrmmsted w ith an elefant whit# plume, three feet in length, and made a motion for tbe continnanew of her ear it, (or ?omwhtng to that *#*et.) *?pr?*elng her deter niiaalion to eonteat her rlaima In IWe Mr?. fir ad "tract I- confe?*e<')y one 'if the at'Mt remarkable feme lew of thm century. Bnt few lawyer* are aa wall read in real a?i*t* .'natter* a* *be and certainly none hare tlie ae*l luity ?nd Indcmltahle per**eeraae* which the Ira* eihibltol during the Wat twenty Bra year* In ptoeeeutina her claim* agdnat partia*. n-? occupying property in ' tica which ?he ?*eert? rightfully belong* hi her ? iUtn>t ArftU, Oct It Hem Hp the .Hall*. Tb* I.' u*o of Mr Robert Sargent In Ftarerh II Ma w>* burnt on tbe loth ln?t ft war occupied ay twt. (a n ii e* A met can aad In.h Mr Rebec* dy'tar, an old lady about M yaara nf age, perlwhed a the f(am**. Hi* po*t ofhre at Vernal, Wytm. ag eouaty, 1. Y. Ha* been die"*' Med Thee are aii 1" ,mot re* lying ah og th* ha* of the Centra! Ha trend in Crwrga.aU p'aoed kerr fa c**,*, by *oii . on w ih;a n few lay*. afUthg|toh'C(9M?0?l% ? T, W lh*4e?l4 A W FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MOVBT lilKIT. Kridxv, Oct. 19?G1* M. The atock market wu considerably depressed morning. The effect of the Atlantic's newt l? quite viai bie to-day, ami we may expect to nee it working gradu ally from this time fbrward. The position of linancial affairs throughout Europe is anything but satisfactory, and the truth of oar remarks relative to the ultimate ef fects of the war, wil', before the lapse of many mouths be realised. The enormous production of breadstuff*, and the demand for consumption existing on the other side of the Atlantic, may, for a time, prevent any disa* trous results, but it can 'only be a postponement; the evil day can only Is* put off. We must take our pert in the great financial struggle which is Just commencing among those nations more directly engaged; but it may not be this year, or within the next six months. As sure an the war continues, we must lie <lrswu into the great maelstrom of linancial and commercial revulsion. It may he well not to lose time in preparing tor the contest which the commercial nation-, of Europe are already en

gaged m. Measures have already been adopted In Kranoe to secure a supply of gold at any cost, and the Bank of England cannot look on indifferently aud see its bullion drawn away. If a rapid advance in the rate of Interest will not arrest the outward current, some thing more stringent must be done. For the moment supplies of specie from this side hsve become much re duced, and this will only inci ease the difficulty in Kng land. It U possible that the governments of both Great Britain and France may look to us for gold, and buy it here at any price. Trade may. tor the present, not require specie ship ments. This would prevent au accumulation in our mar kets, but in view <>( the causes at work throughout Europe, any increase in our specie basis should net be used for the promotion of speculation, or for an expan sion of business In any shape. We should, by contrac tion, endeavor to weaken as mush as possible the force and strength of the approaching crisis. We can in a great degree neutralise an operation. If we are induced to expand our credit system, because large exporta tion* of breadstuffs are for the time going on, without looking at the effect on our European customers of a drain of their resources by the expense of war ou one side and short crops on the other, ire sltall feel seriously the reaction, and lose ten fold moie than we can gain by the unusual demand for our breadstuffs. There Is nothing to complslu of In the present position of our Internal affairs, and it is therefore most imuortant that we should, by a sound and legitimate course of action, prepare ourselves for the time of trial, for it must surely come. An enca|ie is utterly, entirely out of the question. It would bedangeious to believe otherwise We should not Ijc lulled Into a feeling of security by the existing quiet in our affairs, or by the numerous evi deuces of prosperity which meet us on all sides. It is in our (Kiwer to preserve in a great degree tills prosperity but It can only be done by strictly confining our opera tiona. both financial ami commercial, not only to the most moderate limits, but to those of the most substan tial character. The earnings of the Chicago and Rock Island Railroad, for the week ending Uctober IU, are us follows Transportation of poisons $?1,215 27 " property 20,22$ T1 " malls 460 00 Total ?43 8M 38 The Assistant Treasurer report* to-day a? follow* ? R^,;i1Tr^uroo'C0<'unt''.:.:,.v.::v.:'.'.'.'.*. TO * 6,821.814 Oft Paid for Assay office. . "ifl'tSfl 92 Paid on disbursing check* ***?""*" Tlie warrant* entered at the* Treasury Department, Washington on the 17th Inst. were a* follow*:?^ For the redemption of !?. For the Treasury Dopnrtmtut ? For the Custom* War warrant* received aud entered Miu War repay warrant* received and enteral ? For the Interior Department ' On account of the Navy Hri t?i Rep*) mentM do account of the >*?/ At the first board to-day, New York Central 7'* de clined >, per rent Brie Railroad, Rending. %: Michi gan Cent?t, X- Panama, t.ateua an 1 Chicago, 2X; Cleveland and Toledo, Hi Chicago and Rock Maud, X. Indiana 6 * advanced X per cent, Missouri 0'*, 'a. nol* Central bond*, X- Cumberland Coal, with large sale* closed without change. Erie wa* In active de mand. Galena and Chicago w?. the beavie.t *to>k on the liat. It closed at 120, weak, but no stock offering. After the adjournment of the board the following sale* 111 bond* and mortgage* were made by A. H. Mclay, be ing part of the as*et* of the National F*< hang* Insurance Company, sold under direction of Thoma* A Watson, re ceiver of the com|>*u/:? $360 bond of Wen. Denley, secured by merlgtgs ou lot in Third avenue, n-ar Eighth street, Brooklyn ;???????: ;? *ITU 330 bond ot J. Turner, secured by similar mort 1 400 bonJVf j." K.H u rIbort, aecured by mortgage on lot ou Carlton avenue, near Fulton ave nuo, Brooklyn ? ??? \ "J ?eiK bond of HeuJ Bank*, secured by mortgage on two lot* on Eleventh street, near Eighth avenue, Brooklyn. ?????? ? ' 70t) U.nd of D. I). helly, secured bv mortgage on four lot* on'Tasson avenue, between I uion and President streets, Brooklyn.. . 1 .00 bond of E. Osleirn. secured by mortgage on four lota on Fifteenth street, near Eiglith avenue. Brooklyn ? ? 3 000 bond of H. Ooulet, ?#cured by mortgage ou two lots on K street, near I nion avenue, (fieetl I'olut '' 67,224 netting At the second board, the market si- lower all round. Illinois Central bon-l* Tell off 1 per cent Heading rail road \ , Erie, %: Michigan Central. X'. Cleveland and Toledo, X We wa* freely offered at the decline and closed with a downward tendency. There were no sale* ot (ialena and Chicago tbl* afternoon. There wa* an all surd rumor afloat to-day, th?t the company contemplated Issuing new stock to th* smount of lialf a million of do! lar*. We do not attribute the .lecllne In market value so much to that report as to the .4uaotlty of stock sold within the past day or two. W. are not officially or ?er..l officially informed on the subject, but we believe there is na foundation for the rumor* about an Increase or cardial but in the imagination of some uufortunate short. The compeny is amply provided with fund* to complete It, road, and furnish all th. neces.ary equipment", *c | Chicago and Hock Island wa* Arm at the clo-e till* af'er n.*,n Hie earning* Of this road, for the second week n Dctolier, amounted to 643,804 26 7b-earning-of the Vermont Central and Canada rail roads for the past year amount to 'totMA *1 ' Balance to income account |t2.4iw .n This re.ult I* obtained without the payment of eithei rent or Interest. Eaclusiv# of acarued b-md interest and rent not paid, it appears that the trustee, hava incurred In liabilities, 8294 719 82. , . Fifty counterfeit two dollar bill, on lb* W.sh.ngt .n Flank. Boston, of th* obi I'erkius -tereotype plate dated April 7, 1643, wet# received by a bank in Mate street Boston, from a broker In New York, a frw 'lays ago Th Mil* Ttrj poorly txttut**!. Th?? ?ifoxturt* l> A Mgonmey, Cashier, ' and "Aa Baldwin, ik. resemblance to the genuine bill*. Mori* of tb* bill* o tat* old plate have beeo Issued by the bank ?,r about ten ^tock of the Boston and Uwell RaiTr-ad Co. sold In Boston yesterday at 80 a .lecllne of M per -bar. since la?t sal* Tnis stock ha* *ip"rl-nce<l a severe deprecia tion withla the last three month*, an account of the on dltlon of tb* road should be given th# public iinm-diaf Ir, or an 'InvasUgnting committee will probsbly It* cal'-d for at the ne*t meeting. If .all the ibv?tigatl'/n cn.mlttee* appointed by.lecel.ed and lefr. .ded at-k holders succeed no better tbao that appointed by the .toekbolders la the New York Central RaMr.iad Co nearly , ?ear since, e?? other way must be levtwd to g?t a' the facts, lor faata w# must haw 7h- New York and New Haven Railroad ' mpany ' si# gtveo notice that the owtetaodmg Vrndt of tb# r ,mp?ny bearing seven per eeot iotero?t and vl secufid by mortgage Will be asebanged for bond- bearing ?n per cent latere#! secured by sa only mortgage on tb# <?m (sny's r<>ad. franchise, he , ea per authifily reeeotlv granted by th# lagoiatur* trf f onnectleut 7h? dry foods trade eshlbits no e??-ntlally n?? 4* lores. The supplies are and wry large. hut ate e.lw|u*!' to all the wanta <4 Payers?and prices If anything l#?n in favot '4 these The eoomtry demand is psriUlly *' f-4 ao that for W?sl u-e ?? without vigor, bbtpp-t. tte likewlsa moving eeutWmdy . Bros n sh-etings and .hlrting* ale .,u #t at old rs4# B>*cb?t goods are svU.ag slowly at laogu-l pr.oee Cotton flannels are in good request sol are vety Ira* 1 ei.?n.s, drill* ami dock rule about th# -am# <? og bams srvs'iffiy held hut not vwry hf ?k Is? na ok-* 0s are a* met notic-d tsaa.rohi* *ft !*? ?' b i-g* *'? wtlem'"' *wd flrtn prtattog - ? h? *'* " ' and a'lffiy td-td. hw' inoeti.e Pr aia are i ?*' h#e fj (u!(?? tss leas WW ? " wet "r"*f Tiqljt~4 haewtea ?g prev ctM/ '*fwea'*4 Blanket* *eem iu alack r?|iiNt i( oUl i*t*i. Cat aimere*, cloth*, and d'wkiua, are <j?uet aod languid. Hanuel* rul? dull aud bewvy. Jean* are| selling mora freely, but arc depreow.1 ,a value. l.inaey* are plenty and drooping ttouaelaiM do lalnee remain about the awn. aatineu are inactive aud on the decline, Shawl* are iu fair demand at full ?luotatioua. Tweed* are partially neglected aud ate tending downward*. foreign falirio* are attracting 1*** attention, and at buyer* are auxlou* to cl??e out their surplus atock, puces evlitee inci easing irregularity and weaknea*. The import* are heavier, but do not act injurloualy on the buaineaa, a* they arc offered with prudenoe. A large proportion of the current arrival* gnea to till order* pre viously obtained, and thi* i* promptly distributed. This help* to render holder* competent to retain whatever remain* iu tbeir |M>**e**om lor a more favorable opimrtu nltv to dlapose of it. fire auuexed statement exhibits the 'quantity and value of foreign dry good* entered at this market for conauuip tion, for warehouse, and alao the withdrawal* from warehouse, during the week ending aud including Thura day, October 18, 1856:? Movkwkmw in Korhun Dht Ooom Knterai for Consumption. (jiumtity. Manufacture* of Wool "58 " Cotton 011 ? Silk 349 " kv?* 248 Miscellaneous 632 ToUl 2,498 8780,Oft! Withdrawal!from Wu rrfioute. Manufacture* of Wool 47 014,1280 Cotton 91 15,147 ? Silk 07 19,3.17 " Kla* 60 10,498 Mlscellaneou* 68 4,484 ToUl ? 313 003,740 Knlorei for War/tiouJ* Manufacture* of Woul 31 013.009 ? Cotton Ill 99,178 ?' Silk 2 2,264 ?' Ha* 55 11,260 Miscellaneous 279 3,887 Total 481 082.061 Value put ou the market during the week 1814,729 Stork Kxcluangn. KUi&fcE'SS 'X ? a s? ?svirRi?i.?.,... ?t? a?, i?* JJ... ;?_?,???? *71? do boo 55% 1000 MUeourl A a.. . 90% lt'0 iln k_*r 4000 Har 1 nt Mt H*... 90% 100 do H10 66% 5000 Krte H-, '7?.*10 87% 100 ilu.l Rlv KR..'. Wl 37 k?0 do 87% 50 37 imn in <'i?' bo ?: ? * 21? a0" Ml1 H *v'? ? M0 loot* 1000 III C#ii UK Btf... 80^ 8 do 9>j\a ROOO <lo .. . . 80k 20 (!???, C dn... 100 6000 do.'.'.".'.. b* *?% H4K> Heading Klt....c 94% fH*Af II" "? ??/. 6000 iln bOO 81 100 do 94% 06OO so1; aoo d. .mo 96 11000 dc Ik) 80 % 100 IMS 1500 N Y C?-n AV .. 90% 100 d *4% SOON Yl'n 7'?... 102 100 <lo bO 94% 4000 ('A 111* Kit b... 9tl% 170 Mich On UK .... 09% 10 Him Ocean Hank.. 85 100 <ln ?A0 00 10 Am Kx llnrik 120 100 do 99% 17 Continent*! Uk.. 107 73 I'miam* RH 104% 200 Harlem RR 26%' 150 do 104% UklC.nlnnl'o 20 50 do *00 104 Si 50 do I<30 104% 200 do t>A0 105'4 050 111 On Kit 96 200 do I>00 M 8 Tlilrd 1* HK ... 48 150 lia 4c ("hi RR.bdO 121 538 do 120 120 do .10 120 100 CI fcTol KH. bSO 83 31)0 do 82%' 100 do *.? *2% 150 do- o#HI 82% 200 ' do *30 81% 300 do 82% 100 Ch ft Rk 1 KR.IrAO 04% 500 do. ....bAO 2A % lot) do. . . ?A0 26% 100 I'rnn Coal Co.bAO 100% 180 do. 100% ADO ("umb ('< ,ul Co.. e 27% 1250 do. 27 % 100 do .... ht'rO 27.% b..O 27% 200 do. b3 27 % 400 do. ... r-'!0 27% 100 do. 27% '200 do. bit) 27 % 160 do. 27% 300 I'.lie KK 65% 100 drr. 56% 220 do. 55% *50 do. h3 65% 150 do, Ii60 rsi 150 do, *00 56% 100 do bAO 04% 50 do ?3 04 30 I??) 94% BBCOND BOARD. 6000 Mrvourl O'a.W 00% 100 KrU 5000 do 00 100 7000 111 (>bKI( lw. 121 80 11*4 5000 do *30 70% 100 10000 do. 70% 100 100 *li* Ciiroli Coal Co. 27 % 200 20" do *30 27 100 400 dc 27 200 200 Nlr TranaitCo... 18% 20n 200 Kcadlnfl RH... *An 04 .'**4 500 do b> 04% 200 d< 04 % 20o k) do *1(4 04 % 10O 100 ilarlmn Railroad. 15% 300 Clev k Toi RH . 82% Koh.wIM,. ?li bSO 37 150 610 82% Railroad 55'. do b3 65% do *30 56% do blO 66% do ... b3 56% ..AO 65% do ... IdW 55% drr. . . . 66% do . . . 55 do.... 55% do.... bSO 55% 56 % do..,, *10 55 % 1(0 Hud Rtr KR bttO 37 1M do.... MO a.., UOMIehOMHK..*S W 100 do WO 400 do .AO M lk? "Jo La* ?i* * *!|} J j J) txtt) 100 ?!? W loo HI Control RK. ?. W% 100 Chic k KI RR.MO 94% 10 do 95 C ITlf TllADK HKPOaT. Ikiiiat, (let. 10?A I . ?. Aon**.?Stale# ol 20 8 DO bbl?. of pot. were wade at "'ltic*>dwii rrn.?Ilour?The market wa. h(*T7.?d?l'? ItM) < ?hi ? rrn.?? IMI.?..... Were .-flirted at preriou* raU-* with greater difficulty. Die tran**rtt?n* footed op *l?,ut 8.000 a 10 01*4 libl.., In cludlofl common, (traighl and extra State, at 58 37 %. I 88 02% Weatri n mixed and eitra btan-1-, at 88 17 * 88 75. with .iiihII lot. of fancy extra brand* at So ? 80 25. ( anaillan .old to au extent of about AOO Mil*, at 88 60 a 89 78?the latter figure for prime extra. Southern brand* were without animation. About AOO a 8<l0 bid* were .< M at peter* rnnflinw from 88 75 to 81o AO -mall lot* of (lalleico arid llflxall wi re .old at 812. Wheat?The market wa* hear, and .alee difficult to *fl"ct without vine eoneaaMoo In price. Do- tran.acth>n. embraced about 25 00>l * 0.1**1 bn.hel*. included In will h were about 12 (400 bnohel. I pper I etc re-L, at 81 *0a 81 8A. the latter tlflore for prim- Milwaukee re.) and TOO do. prime Weatern do at 81 90 Southern red ?wild at 81 90 * 81 95 and ?bout 3,500 bu.bel. i. white at 81 19. nnd f'anadlnn fair to flood 'juallty white *cld at al.iut 82 10 ? 82 16. Cora?The market wa* e**ier, ?ud tale* -onOi.-d to onl/ almut 15,<400 bo.Oct. We.Urrn miced at '?ie lljo ?etale. of 4 600 bo.bel. were ' road* on private t#> ma. t?t. continued to eell at 46e. a 60c. for Mate and Weatern. Itarlejr?Mde. of . lAf) bu.b el. were made at 81 30 (orrx*.?Die tran.action- In *iew of the taction **l? 1 referrwl to, were llvlit. 150 mat* Jar* MiMatll%c. a 14%e.. and 200 a .100 h*fl. RJo, In lot. at tic ('iriTo*.?The ?*h. embraced aiiout Ht*i * 1 1**4 hale., clo.lnfl *t about %c. decline alnc* the n-eeiptof the ? teanier'a new*. Mi Idlinfl upland* War* at 9%c. 4*1 IT.?14; public auction to <1*y, V*) te.KM bunch rai.ln* odd at *3 87% 20"i hall d < at 81 <*) ?nd 700 ouarter do. Mac. I,'I50 leu-. la;er tai.ia. at 84 60 a 84 55 73 half dc, at 82 82; 50? bale. lem n. at 8 35 a 83 75. and 300 drum* Afl. at 7 %e a 8 I *m lire ?Trifliiflemeot. Were liflht, while rate, were uncharifled To I Irerpool ? leiilt A QOo buahel. .In*1 were enfl?fle-l, In bulk and .Inn* bafl., at 10%<l a lid. elille 4*. wa* demanded for (lour an I aim. *8 ? 400 | ha lea of cotton a ere enflaflwl at ',d Rate* 11 l/.ndon weie Arm, but without enflafleiuerit- -if rii-mi.nl lUt* to ilaere were Brtn the pa-kel id the l?t denia-. ie-t 81 25 for flour, 26c for (rain, and I cent for cott/m t" < Antwerp 75 ton. loflWond were -n(afle.l at '*?. pet tutt There waa no ehanfe to notice in rate* for ('all'ornl* which excapt In full Tea.el* taiiflwl timn 46c. a A per ; foot Dieaaurernent. Hat wa* .tend) at 10r a 75c. for .h!|?>ent Ihiarr ? I'ort; -ix hbl?. and 1 kej ..n . 11 .- II i*ute i *l*ii*. ? Scotch pi r*ofle>l from 8,7 a 8-7 '<0 ^At^^^'&a MO bhl*. .ptr.t. t .rpeoline "V^o.r^oVk'^The -ale. embraced At*. . 700 Mil. I anvimoa* -i?r.-ne inciudliifl new mce at 822 87 % a 8A3 26 new prime *< 82160 ami 100 barret, old ine>? at 822 V) i l>ef?t-ale. 160 a 200 tibl* were nupte at 811 50 a 812 1 for count/; prime arel me*, do. al 81 a 814 prima me., and l>e*f ham. ware mi- bar,wed Ainoiif the mla. lA.OOOflreen pork liam*. delirerat.T. all ff.e rear at lie lard .old to the ei'eut of about BSD bb|... at II %c a 1I%> a IJr. ffutter and eheeee were wtth rwl alteratl /n idmouwmt rn pttco. % ^-^? h^ *??to -Id at 12 %' ued ?re . ^"^fhe*market war eorn(?rall*e1; , tiiMI. ?IDT -? >? ' . ' a * outchenfle id moment IB prt/a, T'.fl. a about 4**i * 6*01 Ulid*. fwbn m i vor* l-ae, cb'?Af ? ?l|) ft VSI |?J4*h?. *' . 7*^a 7%C. There wa. wane enquiry ? 0"ce r-.. , Aatf ? Atenit 3,1400 aaek. A.h'/ n ? Kne were wdd et p t 7n.?The put:i .ate ea. v.ll etlee.le-1 .od all on the cet.lcfltie were mid at full prfeew ?TWme?Sote* at .rx month. I-a/able in tbt* city. Hyeon?M Imif cheek, at I Or per III.. 33 do 50r a M%c 3,d>> 40r 40%. ? V* 24 no. 3Ar 80 rtvat. 35%c Younf Ifrem?A, twlf rheata. We. a 6"%c , 48 do 40r ?| to. if- W to 38%c 388 dc, ?%. |f do 44 %c #1 do MV 7? do ? vi QThW ?rw?| > 4%r U< do. 84c , 84 do Afb M V 28? ? A %? | do 28. Odd 25%t '44 d 18c Zl do 26 , 1 P. | 2V 47 ?to. 24c 274 do. 23. V: do Tir 71 d- jn , 1.8 lie. MM 28 do 14%' AT d* 17 %c A4i. I4%c *B8 23 lb bote- t'unp eler?ATI Oa f t.a-l. 471, SB do. w>%' * 41 %e. T lb Vie * do 4 '%c 41 ? | 47 %c., 3<i cb, 41%' a 4ce j(4| d. (ie afri -4 , ' a 5c% 78 do tie 8J ?,/7c 33 fa? I . all lb. bote., 34c. Imperii I?.34 half rieete >4 y 2r 4.. M'.c A do. 4t?%e 2* io U , U k. Mt U P. 38%- 82 do 38c 1*0 d 31' ?? " . It .? aee 34c llrei ,k n? '*4 ' -eele 16 a 17c 7 wanXy^w I it- ?u " S6%e 48 haif d, TV *7* -T. Be 3d. l.-nflof? 1," - , , ,4?,U r.% Ml the .ulrn IWh-ow h* i*. r - ?*%' ? *? *8 4e "Uinfl-l** Sdn 3?y 1*8 ? v If 4 " "*+??* ,W 3Br ; |B1 do ?*.%* . . . ?w hang* I ?"* Tr*'"ll^ ?< *>V- mw 84 h-4. K; I"*" . iu( a 13tec 84 bole* Hereon *1 3* .be ?? r BMWB I H Mm Vara - uf eefwef et 8# e 14c 18 eer'-eae Tuck ah tov.ee ety. I W. ??T -Cah-e 'd VMfoATWc '.i. k, , ? a .-? rn. > ?' 4o%c e 41c he ? -Mrp aud petn'? wcwa ? D e-e Ka* ran ra*be. 'a. 1 . 04 n f* It eee. and we bar. -mAhti^ of anp? *< ?e ?. * em 4aakrre The aalec ?? b"i rw a' *o 1 ? . ?*> ** 1 J *},(*/, ?n Vr'^8 *81 S8wt?-M8B AWHTttKMRTS RKNKWKD KIRIT Nf MliaiCAL. 1 ur r: -m hanjo-uanjo tauuht in mix um llVJtl, aim*. Term* ??. Ui advert, a Pop lie by my mafeM aoon make good player*. Banjo*. |l Mio lift lawiiu pm da ? and evening. l-adm# teughi. My tTl premium 1-*nr cm rihibiUoti at the I'ryalal IwH. " B J AtH iBi Itan^tta> hi lludaoti atreei ? -HANJOt BANJO I H ANJOI?TI1K liANJO TAUOIgf v' '? by my original method In ui IrawMU Mr 160 dheag U?e banjo on eilnhiimn. Ltw beat Id Mew York. l.e?.*i* givee every eteufeg l.edi** taugbi Term* f>i ID advance. UnR fcr.il wc u?* If P. JAfOHH, Banjoul Vt*i 'lutlbaa alraM Acaro.-mk m home. HKj.i'x?rrri.'u.r ammoom eve in Uta patioo* ami trtrndk, that he lie* returned la una I lly a'tei an abaanre a< three nan ami mil ruuau (?' lug la-emu* on Hi* niaiut . MAIHU V. c. itiiDK. ? llowaid atraat fJWW HtfO FOSTER.?HUN Nt-TT IOO MANUFAfe V/ Uiera .NUU Broadway, bara an elegant uamnad ? piano tone* unHnwaaal mr^tura ,4 U>ua, durability mm eireliaare. ali.eh Ui*/ ara enablad to Mil at rary Uttr prtaa* for ra?h <?'??! aaraM hand piano* u graai bargaiaa tlaR a oelebraied three airing twlaauala. AU tnatr umeal* ara WW ran lad Flam* lu let. Oraai liargalua at .kgi Broadway MADAME HAMMOND?FrBCT pupil or abciur? ? Iberuii^h *|?4 ?iv*rtaQ**<i Urfeth.-i ut lli? (iumui'vi Uv. 93 Franklin ?trr?*t At hotne trooa II to I o'clock PR.!?"!i"1 WAKorox-niH o ? ?. iurmorb. t J lUccdlU IiavIok l**i? nii'ti-ivp niAiuki(# tweaiy yearn, ?Ber a large awmnmev au.au,i, aupanm plainM al Urn Inwr.i pOMlhlaprt-e IU. m Alao iMtiiaraad a lifer atj la of plain-ilia grand diagonal?i..r> ? MiId ca.l aaa ticular alienthro Of purchaser*. PlANOti. ?POUR BEAUTIFULHK V EN ot TAW PlANf? fortea flue tone and liuiah. made m Ihe heat niawial and In Hie moat aubatatiHal manner? will l>a ?nld low ant *?. raulad. I1AVU) SMITH. M niuii avenue PIANOFORTKH AND MKLODKONH WANTKI) ?t'ANfe will be paid fur several naw and inroad baud ntau a-vuw and malndoima Alan planmortee ti> lay ai fx ft. ft and la a moriih. or for aala. very cheap M. DI'MSIi A Y, tracker ?f innate, ?!.'> III and at . tirar Hownry. rjVI PIANO MAKRKH.-A OKNTI.KMaN WIAHINO Ti? 1 iiiiii Imaa a garni iilgiki wooM UM in aiaai witn a i ??pi** abla dralrr who wnuut arrmit paymrnl In mouthJy or ifuartaHy liiMialtnrntt and oihvrwlar deal honorably with Uuu. Ad lraaa Muair, HwoAl) ii I'uu Oflkia. rrio AMATKI'RH.?MR M. ROOK HKOM TO CALL AT I. trillion In hu nrw and prariiral inrthtal ol tra< n.n( IWr piaiMdnrlr. by which a thormiih know lodge of Uaa wtawca ?f nntalr and rapid pragma* am in all caaaa aarurad N H. Mr. II. can prmlnrr the htghaat trUimonlaU at to t haractar tat profeankmm abllHy. and refer to many of hi* punlia who ham ntidrr hb-ram and xnldarn r lira nine akliflll performer? ?* the piano, lu lull the Utue uaually required for thai end MAI HP K t'. ROOK. 10 Howard *L dun n? AOAonm. Ull BHOAOWAY.-I'HOr O. Ml RAM'll.K IIAM TlIM Of 1. hiMiot to ttdortn bt? Irlenda and the pnbUr that ha. Oatu tux Aradrmy P? u|ieii *very d?y fh<ui lu A M. Ui Id P M . tor InaanitH, and fruin if to 5 and , if 10 to I' M . to, pia<"uw Brooklyn -WUMOITS PRIvatk DAVOTVO aoa demy, IN) I ')inn*i atrt-ri (np|HiUte the Allien mitni aaa permi nuolly ?< bool, l? now open M intbl> aft. eu >*, a.ilraaa are ?ltet, and ai tnt liwiiitiily #?? ntnit ware..*, u >t up -a ?.? b* pnblit I'tn ukraai Maraft'a Albfiiu tui t<^.k atom DAM Imi Al AOKMY -MAOKMOISKI.l.r OADQUMB Vr.7.OIN'M danelnx aeaileuiy. ?l Howard atree1 ta naw open for the aeawm 1 .??"? meat for Ibr tiuernruaa o< .tlm and gentlemen ai It o'epefc P. M , and al a in Pie evening IW BrarUee. tirand Soiree liuiwnte eteiy Matnniay aranuag. um It to 11 Adailaaiou au ?auU. Dancino aoadkmy.-M'ixk paoliniph oanoind aculeni; l? riot* oiien for tfu Vii.tfl Hi 7(|fl lb 'Ml war Private leHMMia will be given every eftrne?m from S to # P ? A grand aoiree will be given every Tuesday Tburalay, ead Saturday avattlnga. Pot parUrutara, lieiutie at i.,e a.,iv% number, lu rbe liail, Y.iPKRKRO'R OANCINO ai'AOKMV ?MAOAMK 11 M r UKKl I. PKKKKRO and K KKliRKHo reapart/aljy aa nonnee Uiat Pielrarle?d la now open, t'trrulara umtaam terma and daya of lultlou can ha obtained at fee acal- nr. f| Waal Pourtaenth atraet. Ilsiohlyn - Mulame O. Oubreul farm re and I Pa, i awe reepettfully tnbirtn the reaeletila <4 Itr.eAiyn that Ihey hava Sened a branch of their New York ersdemy ei Moruaga* lltg. urt atreei. Ilroeklm, Torwleyaand Krtdaya. at Ita P M Cirrnlara cor tuning trrma and day. of lnlU..n nan ha obtain*g el the atore of Mvaara Rtnitb A lerrd, Md Puluu atrent, lirafe !/? MaotMi auourta will rkopk.y nr.m oanociri arlwiol on the ISlh of OrbiOer In New York, ai fe* (Ihineae build ng>, on Wednn*,lay* and Halurdaya In lirwfe lyn. ai the Arhenieiim, Atleotie atreete, on Mrmdaya and ft* lUv* M. II ?Tor particular* apply at TU RMa.Uray.or Na W Henry alraet, Rrteikiyu MKA. A. I.ANNAY H OAMOINti HI IIUOl. AT M )? lague Hall, rourt atreei. Brooklyn, ta now o|>en l? ? mi WadiMiwIaya and l<atiirda|a, onmuieoring p th i for teinia Ar., apply Ui Mr* (gtruuty at U will >ugh?y Bnuklyn. or at tha flail, no the alalad daya and hour*. MllKELLANEOlll. HPLKNOID Otll.l* WATI'II ANI> ' MAIN TO UM rriiniel I,* on oaiuidny the yet, in-t , a 1 P M al a.hlngton Hall, N<, Miiunham atraat, ">rner of lleorf. A H Aki Mailt HRUMIIRM or EVERY DEHORIPTIOM ATTHR RKUMB fuuirr, SS7 Pearl etrvel franiUn agitate All aru.da* wild a< the k.weal factory or tee*. I'aud irudim of a aupartar quality ooualaiiUy on hand. Machine hruthca medc hi unlet. JIH1N X 111H'PILL. (tRMPIIfIRATKI) TRANSPARENT HTRKNUTHENINii J plantar, aprnul on ''anPm flannel eured Judge lie laall af apalnfo1 neuralgic rheumaliam. imtblig e.^ue. u> uen l? ualn*. bruiaaa. rneurnallsiii. weak ninga, A' I'hyae * .? r* too. mead the in Made rail, by It It NEWMAN, M U Na Nik lludaon atraat, ami for aalc by Iruggiata getmi ally Piio# i:.S cent*. / 'RfiW HASHEMI-ALL INFaNTH ARK LIABLE TO a the ccdlc. and many die rom Uie erfe. t?>4 iau lauum aui o'l.er dkOgerOMe reined lea ulmlriUla, e?l I, a (ford relief IM nerbcra rem,?ruber thai Pi Rrrtr-rttfeiiii- nUflltrr la I ha a* UI certain ?nd aale remedy. Navar khown U, fat. in g etag la aiant relief aod of ranaforming fre'ful. cry in* r>*l.ma, mio ia? and hearty laiixbirig rbcrnlMi h aoala nrny 1, -e na to try a fold by all Ihe drngglata. Al wludr.ale r.y IIA VII.A-Nil. II A It H A I. A If HI.K V Wbolaaal* tiruggleu. 3f Warren airvei. S' W Turk TyCAMKBOKR RKi'KII'TN ENABLE OOKRUMKBB TQ |.ra|raf? '?? fnl (>?In* < a> mi* auiiib Um L mat ? i.irj'ihl bair ;|ya /Orai.-wrr do . kriahir.ti hair w./un, bloom hi nana. '?'i A'luwfU. la bail* *Mu,Mii4nnMttt, I'lintau al.amjxio lkjtn.1, IM1' I rffcm InnlrlA'a |r.uu4a At ?!:?>* xlui liart irflrralai B Mm prim -i V*' ??iiU f ?*l? ? I ta Hrtra.lwa), Ml ami Hi Ho?nrj, ? an I ri IIiIm alraa' M IltTlau.r, ilrrot, |.lf Ki*U!lr imw ami al Att J14, 4*1 anil 4/.4 oraml turn* allTI Allan'? hi>?i lutal Wl Pulton f Hr ?ikljrn. P nrwai'Jai 'if mall -ai mr. ,ui a< M ? wj. A MI' a. M n I A HF.h'lS, it J I olumMa . ft.-wblfo 1ROR RAM PA"TI MHO - TUB I NIIKKMlilRMD I? jr: apar'4 lo I uri.lali r.ua.a'aa i am in *rr>a.? or in IwR, ?4 h'a>> furnaeaa, in anpattn'atiA '.hair arooiktti ko4 * nrui. rMbrr h? IbAlooot -UJ'wia H PKTTKB. J* , laxMi f nwf Haw vr*f PATKKT KI'RCTAf'I.Mt ft >R HICKI Ml UlT* la* ami naar, thrunfli un? pair <a (low* oo;r ar_A Ul'a fill man) l'?'i. M|iW1o| norm I a I'll I m Rmturar no to* ai.la paiaio-aa ami tiiak'r N-i 1 Pa** roM, if |'4mi> Um- A nor Hnfiaa, .Saw Ink Atirralaaoa Inall H. ? APR. Ouatom? rK'iR i t?i 14 rrrr wimp or .vp? rw nut. ami wall awnwl at r*)r w4 i '-awa KKMHKM A lllKOM J>t a-.I IP, a i-k a " i ./? I)Itl(I VIAN PKIIRIPI'HP r?a tut prrtkrtioa arm c i kk or prvrr ami am;* Ma Una or mmm u Uw protlwj.tjMo* uum at farm a <4 fntr tal a*ua bat lira tminarlia'a ??. in* < a-iaa -nt; a vaa luimrnn tiuiua iin|n'?.!? ni aiuoaur* or irm*ra/tir H laltR Tin- I'aruriaa rr'.rifti*. a"frr* l-rantl* ? p.m uta fir?, ll-lnrvi ajtlaao |un> raaa ami 4l*aa?i ? rRnfa 'wma Ma uaa.j Uba IUM ?fi.inai .<rr n.li a*at lr.(r.,J.m| ' .r !J?a < <ira V .not rllatrr-tajlt* '"r.Jrlartl' A atn*la Irtai Wll i af-r?4 iab?l, a ~> i a koMIn wi / r'l<-.nia!it ti.rf. h? <kill. ant nl-tgr Jar far?. , It wit MTtl ki. *? a. fall in tlta arm roaaa Pot aaU bp A M A f> ?tMO Or .?? Ma I'Df ,IV? alrw |T f want inu itnn ?? > itirMtia II Jon'rata 4 1 Han Prw. r ? M T *.iu 4 i ii Marram.a Ho*tan Hrraatsaiia A Tak>ar*o? -a- aana ?Tf>rm wtotpx ttorm iv,< ah*i.arKErr maar Farva W All ItA Hirfl t atrraa rut Wa bar* ? larfr aaanrlman' it \bm laiaal (ra-ama of a"-.ma aaaala, I a aa a mnaar ami kiuoao ra?(tta Air aaa aa raaw.-aanu a.wa Atnsea pt* an, aial |ri|u IwtiaM for aaaaa |raiaa m* i?t na fiair*A arn.aa at>l ra?*aa bi>?4 aaa r?|ra/?4 r?t ruaa gnt J. a w tart aaa ji ao4 raiair. r) HOfrTM A AH UKlk 'OAalMkRa of TRA4 aul < rAtaa - Tl<a lar*? awl r tar. a a<r-k .4 aaa *? la 'M MA nMMM IK Iv.aarr. arc rat io* * a a (raat aa- tr ilw pmrnl o? or-r alaroi r.-lrro* fraai Miauatrar 'Iraa baa * at i, ? ara oAarad bf 'ha Mo* * /mnt ar On HlOft TOVA- WMOIJMAl.A?AT HO A! .??k 1 rrta ?Hbrrj.4aai.ara wi Awl a *r a- aaaw-oao v vr*a aa* fata/anrataa ?ar? (brat a' Uta -Ul irfkltaOal r-.aara a Mrrra. ?lain raaaw r) III PORTA RA Of LIUCORH A.MO NROaRA Tilt arlrr r'aaar Inlantr r ra> abirr* htaaaa f in Ra?a|r?ia f aaa , ar.4 ra 4aarr.tr ? r, .arnr*in* iba Mnr f lor 1 aara ami aa*ara fnar. ar. im(rrrun*^.njaa. balMrna* 'Ha' trnb on tr i a.a aaaa. b 'an ogiwr.l a joA 'rorta aa Mawi rAorara. * ra* AAA;aaa W * H ho* Rr |?* r>..al4|.'afr Oka To DRKwim. nAOi'KRBRoTrparr* - i *r? rrajhiarr *laaa otr. .'rrtt ?'? 4- v* *!*' i?nRnaaaa. Moot friakrrt. Ara anrka aar-ial W'-'tarr a-rl br' aaoa ? *aaaraf ? HrorMiaa r?l r,i, a j jroaj St la aria a U?l *?r? atbrr, ? ('. .ria aot wrnA?? Iff a* jrefaw fat-a raw. a'aitoa. an. oik aa latitat *an?i "?? oarba. MraaiMa, anr. r*? r.wkr t?*aaM'aa. *? ? faa?r .raw-fowAar. *a M?a. (aw* UfORtiiT or Arrr^Trojr-i?mnu op *r*rrc?? f? a r*. ? >t"4 ? ? f- ?* <* Hr* -H' Tr M t *4 / ?> r ?> IA Iff ?<-?# Mlv? f'trm| Tlir. NIUTAftt. 4 rffbTTOR R?W TOP* RPRAl.li '?? 4tl?-4 Mrr? VI a* ra . ?najaaj a v t*M'k* a|:...,rrt.'u a* .r ,rrr, jua. taa , ar Tba R ?ajrt# ?* o?ri#r / &r+mi <mi* i . rakarb riwa Am ArtU k?1 -ha Wavo* af uba ..-rww rr . ><?* ? ka arc ;raraAa !ar larja j..a *a P- a at larr'a-aw w MMMMn Mjaaxarf Rr nrtar A a at J a. aor.a OR J. P HAIR"" ' ajraba. IMPART Ol ARIi A Ilfll'UI BRRTIR't '? T? ? Ry iVtrj (loam Mm 4* U>t M Ao I' la^?. AM ?R Ha orAaj 4knriw>f u-a# ?> ?? * ?tv ? * Mao rot A*taMoa a'aatia* 'a ka I itr roawur. > ? r'Wfaaa a*iA M pMtlM -? |---||>|| THOA 'ORB nWAfflMB It HrfMraarta.. $mmsr> ________ *lf*? *A<a ***? T" 4*4 IPRrtlT M'fT'.PtPM , to a awt a Maoar'a* it Ibit ?**?!?>>< a ' O/'ailk At Rrr-aarr a .1 f|ra.a. ama-. or. ?aar4af aPlan aa*A. 'M. (la a?l?, '> P-r art MA I'-rabvr 8mm mm iSm M MJBHRfun h|KJI ?4r. /''** I allrARfk ' "ha rotan Irar f Kror. AflHI*P| ? M * aa ?< ? ?!? ??4 rll? a tr r?. '1 ta ii'ftr t ? MP" I?'P or TUP III A Rl. PA iPAiaft ? . .at . o*iPr ?, Ma Ikaaab a? to* (A R' M rPAR* WtixioBBtK ornu*. Crrimiaa it pppoBrrifAf . fwrttr n -taao kr aa.a. ar. a aUi I t . . 4 4 l V. f PHU 4IBWMMR.