16 Eylül 1861 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

16 Eylül 1861 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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2 OPERATIONS AT HATTERAS INLET. OHR HATTERAS INLET CORRESPONDENCE. Fukt Clikk, Hatt?ka* ikiir, N. C., Sept. 12,1?<HArrival of Reinforcements from Fortran Monroe?Destructi'>n -of iht Oregon Inlet Lighthouse ami F>rt ty the Rebels?.Vfio Hostile Fniifications on Roanoke Island? Neti of Small Gunboats for Pamlico and Albemarle Souttdt?Matters at FjrU Hatteras an t Clark?An Ag grestive Movement on Ihot?Two l'rise Schooners Captured in the Inlet?Capture of a Schooner Loaded with Supplies for the llebel Army? The Returning Union Sentiment of North Carolina, etc., <fc., <tc. Your Fortress Monroo correspondent loft Old Point Comfort In tlio stoniuor S. R. Spnuldlng, Cajit. Howes, which had been cliartorod by tho government to carry roinforoements to our posts at this point, on Ttiosduy evening last, at ton o'clock, and entered tho inlet at one o'clock on Wo inesdny afternoon. Our passage down %as tn irked by nothing worthy of mention. Tho weather wiv? delightful aud tho sea quito smooth?a fact to which many owo their OHcajio from the torrlble mal de mer, although tho crowded state of the ship and tthe impure atmosphero between decks naturally tended to a great oxtent to produce It. We passed Body's Island, near Oregon Inlet, and discovered that tho rebels had blown up or in some other maunor utterly destroyed bo liglith mso at that point. A number of horsemen were seen on tho beach near it, and wore undoubtedly destroy, tng the residue of government property in tho vicinity. The lighthouse was built in 1S4T, and rebuilt in 1850. It was well constructed of stone, nearly seventy-Ave foot in height, supporting a revolving light of the third order, visible fifteen miles distant. It was extinguished somo months since by tho robots, and on tho capture of the forts at this inlet they took Immediate measures to destroy it, which they did on Monday or Tuesday last. The rebels havo ovacuated their fort at Oregon Inlet, after spiking the guns and making tho posit bn us useless to ug as they were able. About wo k ago a crack rogimont of Goorgta rifiomou were sent down to that position, but refused to stay there, for fear of a visit from our fleet, which they havo good reason to dread, and a forced visit to their friends at Bedloo's Island or Fort Lafayotte. Foar lent wings to their foot, and they fled to tbo arms of their friends on the mainland in a inost hurried and undlgnlflcd manner. Tho rebels have deserted their fort at Ocruooko inlet, as I havo beforo informed you, leaving their guns there spikod, of course. At Koauoko Island, which controls the cbannols betwocn Albemarle and l'amlico Sounds, tbo rebels havo one strong fort completed at tbo northorn end of the island and a second one in process of erection at the southerly end. They ore there in force, and are working day and night to put themselves in the host possible position of defenco. The importance of this position will be readily seen by a glanoe at the Huuld's map of Sunday last. In our hands once, wo could effectually close tbo last avenuo of internal water communication between tbo Northern rebellious States and thoso South. Our possession of Oregon, Hattcvos and Ocracoke Iulots, without efficient light draught gunboats to cruiso in the sounds, will help us very little in cutting off the in tcrual commerce of tho seaboard States; but with Koau" oke Island in our hands, wo can eifectually break it up" and also all communication with the outside world. Tho sooner tilts is done the better. But to rolurn to the steamer Spaulding, as slio enters the tortuous channel that runs through tho foaming l>rnak?w-H to t.ku nrmutr In pnminu t.> nnolmi or the i'awiice gunboat that now llus near Kurt llnttorus, Captain Taylor, the Commissary at Fortress Monroe, landed on tho beach, with your correspondent, and pro Coeded ovor a narrow causeway, built of turf and Band, loading to tho fort. Wo found Colonel Wubor and his command in must excellent health, but not ut all reluctant to return with bis command to Fortress Monroe, In obedience to orders brought by Captain Taylor from General Wool. Fort Hattcras appears to bo Tory strongly constructed and well laid out. All the guns are in good order, and, with the best of ammunition sent lor them, they can bo made very elfuctlvo in dufonce. The u-n Inch columbiad received from Richmond a little be fore the surrender will bo mounted in a duy or two on a circular travorse, in a position to cover tho approaches at every |>oint. With other guns, which wo shall soon have, some ruled and of immense range, wo can bid defiance to the rebels. Fort Mat tors* will he garrisoned in part by Captain Morris and Lieutenant Hooks' company from tho Third artillery, and by a detachment from Hawkins' Zouaves. Other rein forccmints will he hero in a day or two, and wo expect to see ltrigudlor General Reynolds, of tho Secoud artillery, with lliem, to tako command of Ibis department. Wilb more troops and an able, experienced and high loo"d go neral to lead them, we may ex|iect au aggressive move montfrom this punt In a short timo. White we were passlog Into the inlet, on the Spaulding, we m't tho Fanny ami tlui tugboat Temp,st, towing out two fine schooners. On inquiry we ascertained them to bo a couple of prizes captured the day previous in tho very inlet Itself. Tho mode of capture of one of tho schooners by our force was unite novel. On tho morning of the Uth two schnouors were discovered coming towards the mouth of the inlet, aflor having boon allowed to OS cape, undoubtedly intent lonally by our blockading Shi|M. The I'awnee lay Inside, flying no flag, and no colors wore visible on the forts; and when the Fanny, under command of Lieutenant Crosby, ran out, on approaching tho schooners, Lieutenant Crosby was bulled, and requested to send a pilot to Ihcin or tow tbcin. The Lieutenant gracefully offered to tow ihem in, and did so, ud it was not until ho had boarded the schooners and informed tlu-m that they were prizes to him, thai they bad the least idea of the change of affairs here. Their Surprise, when everything had bern fidly explained to them, may be imagined. Tuey had Haltered themselves that every danger had boon passed, and chuckled aver tho idea of how they had fooled tho smart Yankees. Both schooners wero from St. Martins, W. I., with mo lassos and salt; one, the Ocean Wave, of Washington, N. C.; the other tlnf Mary Wood, of Kdeoton, N. C. lloth the captains ha I folly committed themselves, and expressed their loyalty ts the Confederate States. A third schooner, tho Susan Jane, of Plymouth, came in siehi and stood on and off, and acted aa though it was doubtful aa to the propriety of venturing In. This went on for awhile, when the Fanny, with IJout-nant Crosby and Colonel Hawkins on board, ran out and stood towards l?er; whereupon thn schooner stood to sea, the Fanny giving chase, and rapidly nuaring ber. After a IHlle the Fanny fired u shot at her. but It foil short, and the schooner paid no attention to it. Then, on suggestion of Colonel Hawkins, a rebel tlag was manufactured from tlio Stars and Stripes and raised on tiio Fanny. Tho schooner ran up In return Hie Palmetto Hag 01 South Carolina, tacked and stood in; but soon after, Dot likmg tho looks of affairs, again stood away from tho Fanny. Auolhor shot was tired, which crossed tho 8rh""ii)er'8 bow. She then turned und came directly for the Fanny. Fearing she might l>o a privateer, both guns wore loaded and traded to ?we -p her decks. The man 0:1 the lookout could dlsoovor no guns, und only two or three men on board, t^he rau past within a few feet of the Fanny and thsu came to, when Lteutenaut Crosby boarded her with a guard. Jty order of Lieutenant Crosby the schooner followed the Fanny into tho Inlet. Tho Lieutenant, on asking the captain of the dln'^iuvii , |-vimlug hi me i iumviKi nag nymg, "Is (bat your flag?" the Utter rcpltnd, "Yes; that is the Hag I lire under, OrIiI for, and will die under." The captain Inquired of Lieut. Crosby in regard to the health of ('apt. Calhoun and Lieut. Sharp, both rebel ofllc.ers, and Liout. Crosby was obliged to par l.e had not seen them. The eaptaln was at this time wholly unsuspicious, and related to CriJsby how he had got tbo better of the d?d Yankee cruisers. "They could not fool hitn, oh, no! he was too old l'or them," A?c. On getting In T.ieul. Crosby said to him, "Let mo give you some news. On the 28th the United States forces came here, took your Urst fort, and on the 23th took your other fort, Commodore Itarron. &c., and seven hundred and odd prisonors. Tint is under the Unitod Statos llag; tliat ship is the United States gunboat Pawnee; I am a United States offlror; you arc my prisoner and this schooner my prize." The captain was thunderstruck, and almost fell from fear. And wl-cu the I.loutenant ?ald, In the coolest ixtssiblc ntatiner, "It's all right, captain, aim ill" lie had not a word to say, hot proceeded to get very drunk, and to keep in that condition some time. Ttic schooner had a load of salt and molasses. On the lOih a schooner came towards the inh t flying an Kngltsh flag. an.I thnrou|K>n the Stars and Bars wore hoisted oil Fort Clark. Tins was no sooner seen thau the schooner ran right into the Inlet, and did not discover how mutters stood ludare Lieutenant Crosby was on board. At bis roquist the captain hoisted iho right flag? f. f. Confederate?and, after he admitted his nationality, he war taken a prize. Sho was from Halifax, Nova Scotia, Cleared fur the West Indies, and bad a valuable cargo of assorted army supplies. Among the articles found were clo lilng. shoes. provisions, to., to. Her cargo is worth 140,000 The captaiu .uid two supercargoes were put on board the I'awuce, where they now are. The submi.T, under change if Lieut. Crosby, with another, under charge of Captuin Nixon, of iho Coast Ouard, tailed for Philadelphia or New York yesterday. There is llkoly^o be mow vessels In souu,aud wo liopo to tiah them all. As tbo S.aulding loaves in a moment or two, I must bring tny ha?ty letter to a termination. I mint h ? a acknowledge lie ui?,i?? shown to jour corrcsjioudeitt Vy Gapt. Howes, of the S. It. Kpaulding, and to the pursue of the came. 1 shall remain here four or live daji watching affairs, and will then return to K >rtreee M.>n;:e<?. Before closing I would state that 1 ?n\ led to holievo that the Cuiou fueling is universal on tbtie island, aud of a gunuino and honest character. C.xrrr.n 8-atv> srbaium Pawner, \ Hattbka* lxurr, N. C., Sept. ?, lstll. / Capture of Ihree 1'rue Schoorvn?lb ll'len isitu Capturt of liatleras tntet Due??Th< Havfciat I'&icy of F*r(ki> Expedition!, ft. The operation jf "tho efficient blockade" bns boon eorj > well Illustrator! here, not only by the stoppage of outward bound privateers and traders, but still 1m>u<t to day hj tbe capture of three schooners, nwnod in North Carolina which wore r 'turning from tlio Wost Indaw The first, the Mary Wood, of Edonton, run dowt from Cape Hcttoras soon after daylight, and mmoir alongside of tho Pasvuoo before tho colors wor hoisted, Ideuteuanl Crosby board* d hor end was met lij her skipper with tho remark "All: ighl, 1 sii|>posef" "Ot yes! all right I" "Glad of that," said the skl|per,"for ya: ufruid the Northerners would c me down horc.' NE "Why some have," answered tho Lieutenant, "and you are a prisoner and your vossol a prlvso." The secondl tho Ocean Wave, ran In In the snmo manner, and was as easily poss? ssod, the skipper thinking he had cleverly escaped the Cumberland, which was in sight to locward. Tho third schooner, tho narrlet Ryan, followed tho Ocenn Wavo closely, but soemod to "smell a mice," for after reaching tho breakers she tacked anil stood off shoro In full rail. Lieutenant Crosby wont out in the slcamtug Fanny and extomporizod a rebel Hug from a torn American ensign found In tho fort. This seemed to oncourngo tho schooner, for sho came round aguin and now ran up a flag?red, with a blue cross and a palm dto troe in tho union?under which her skipper expressed, as woll as his rum would pormit, a determined Intention to live and die. When under our guns this vessel attracted his attention1 should obaervo that neillior this vessel nor tho forts showed any colors. "What steamer is that)"' "Tho 1'awneo." "Why, she is a United States vessel; what is slio doing beret" "Why," said Mr. Crosby, "the United nuues nave taicen mis place, mm you aro a prisoner, ana tho Harriet Kyun a prize." The skipper wiltod, with a faint declaration that ho did not menu to do anything wrong. T 10 thrco schooners aro from SI. Thoinaa, Guadaloupo, and Turks Island, and wore cleared from Northorn ports. They havo valuable cargoes of molasses, sugar, salt, coffee, rum, and fruits. Tho Ocean Wave his a valuablo supply of medical storos, quinine, castor oil, tapioca, and brandy. They all sailed from this inlet in July last. So the "efficient blockade" works, and so it will work all aloug (he coast if tho government will continue tho plan so well begun. Tho present naval force is amply Biitllrient to attack and possess all such points from Cape Henry to Florida, if tho War Department will send troops to hold them after tho ships drive out tho robcls. It lias annoyed us not a little to soe how little crodit has been gi von to the navy for the capture of this plaeo. I,lout. IiOwry, then First Uoulouaiit of tho l'awneo, at Alexandria, called tho attention of tho department, in May last, to lbs importance of occupying this sound, and submitted a plan of operations, which was tardily and partially acted ujmn. The host result of this movement has boon tho hasty recall of tho 10,000 North Carolina troops from Virginia? a greater loss than n pitched battle would have coot tho army at Mauassas. The samo result would follow a dent lustration against South t ai oliua and Georgia. Had this boon made two months sinco no Southern army would have threatened Washington, or trampled the soil of Virginia, and tho dread realities of war would havo been presented ill tho homes of those who excited this contest. 10,000 men hero would free North Carolina of secession, which half hor people still resist. We are informed of huudrcds on the other side of i'amlico Sound who will join tho old tlug, if wo will but go over. Tho present naval force and '20,000 men of the army now at Washington would threaten Charleston and Savannah at the same time (they are but six hours upttrt), utid would plaut the Stars auil Stripes upon the ramparts of Fort Sumter. Then secession would be bit short lived. The l'awnee Is the only man-of-war hero at present. Tho other vessels of the squadron are hot ween Hampton ltoails and $avonuah. The garrisons remain unchanged; Oolonel I [awlung commands at Kurt Clark and Colonel Weber at Fort Hat torus. SEPT. 10,1861. Another I'rite. The Charles McCloos, now called the "Susan Jane, of Nevis, W. I.," ran in this morning, displaying tho English (lag forward but having the rebol (lag aft, nil ready for use. Nho was dexterously elearod from Halifax for Tampico, but tho captain said, when boarded Inside the bar, that he was from Newborn and bound there. She goes to Philadelphia in charge of I.ioutonant Crosby. THE BATTLE OF LEWIN8VILLE. TUB l'?lirKI> STATUS CnASSBtlUS IN ACTION?OFFICIAL RKFOKT W LIKCT. COI.ONKL SIIAI.F.K. HEADqUARTERS Fin t Units: i States Ch asset us, 1 Cahi- Advance, Sept. 11, 1861. J Colonel Stevens, Assistant Adjutant Ooucral, commanding detachment for special servico:?. Sm?I havo tho honor to roport that, In compliance with special ordors from hoadipiarters, I re period mys If at your quarters, with four companies of the First regiment United States Chasseurs, at a quarter of six o'clock this morning, and was placod by you in command of a roservo, composed of Uio Seventy ninth regiment and four companies of tho Chasseurs regiment. Shortly afterwards this reserve was re|?>rted to General Smith, at his headquarters, and assigned a position in tlin column to ho moved toward iAiwInsvlllo. On arriving there we took up a position and throw out pickets under your direction. At two o'clock P. M., on tho recall being sounded, our pickets retired and were formed in line. The battalion of lltassours and Seventy-ninth wore countor marched by tho right (lank, on tho ground they respectively occupied, which brought tho Sovonty-ntnth in tho rear. Line of battle was formed, faced to tho front, and while in this position, waiting for tho column then in tho rear, to movo forward to tho right, a deadly flro of shell from tho enemy's guns was o|iened upon us, tho llrst bursting in the road. near tho right of tho line. This surprlso created, as a matter of course, considerable excitement, but the cover furn shed by the fence on the roaiL-ido and the coolly exercised authority of the company officers effectually prevented the men from becoming seriously alarmed, not withstanding a rapid lire was continued for half an hour b foro Uriffin's l*atiery could bo got in pnsilion to hear on the enemy. Hy your command tho detachment was moved forward until they took position on a prominence on tho left ef the road; and by your command the Seventy-ninth was dotallod to pioieot them, whilo tho battalion of Chasseurs was ordered to advance end protcet a section of Griffin's battery, which had taken I* .ft it ion a little in advance and on the right of the road. From this the battalion was ordered further down the road to protect another section, a .d again, by General Smith's command, movod on to tho rear of a suction stationed at Luugly's tavern. The guns of tho enemy having boon silenced, we wore directed to proceed homeward, which wo did. Wo were joined at tho headquarters of General Smith hy tho Seventy-ninth, and returned to quarters at ubout half past live 1\ 11., without tlie loss of a single m in. The conduct of the olll eon and tiion of the Seventy ninth while und-r my com maud was in tho highest degree praiseworthy. They gave undoubted evidence of their bravery and resoluteness. Great eredtl is also due to the young and inexperienced officers and soldiers of the Chasseur battalion. Onsilering that this was the llrst fire to which limy were ever exposed, their conduct was surprisingly cool and deliberate. I commend them, thercf ire, to your favorable notice in connection witli the noble Highlanders. With high regard, Ac., ! have the honor to subscribe myself your very obedient servant ALEXANDER FHALER, Lieut Col. First rogiment United States Chasseurs. Polite Intelligence. Hkiiiwat Uoiuikuy in the It iwkky.?At an early hour yesterday morning, as Mr. John Fallon, of I'riucc street, was passing down the Bowery, lio was attacked by a couple of highw aymen, and robbed of a gold watch and chain. The cries of "murder," "slop thief," soon brought roundsman Wood, of the Tenth precinct, to the spot,and, after a amort chase, two men. named .lainos Roberts and ( h irlcs Jefferson, were arrested on suspicion of being the robbers. The prisoners wnro brought before Justice Brenuati, at the Kasox Market l'ollce Court, yosterdny, and arraigned before the complainant, when Roberts was fully identified its having been one of tiie assuihuits. The evidence against Jefferson win vory slight, however, and the magistrate discharged him. 3csp?ftsi> os Killing IIer Cmt.n.?Mary PmSb, residing at No. 655 First avenuo, was taken into custody yester. day by policeman Cmighlin, of the Twenty-first precinct, on etiarge of having suffocated her infant ehilil. The oomplaiiit was made by the husband of the poisoner, wiio says that the accused went to bed drunk, and carelessly slept upon the child. Smith and his wife hah a row on Saturday night, in wbiofi occasion the woman received a pair of black eyes. The accused was committed to await the action of Coroner Sc.hirmer. It Is not at ail improbable that the caso will turn out to be one of an accidental nature, and that tho mother will bo discharged FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Scnday, Sept. 15,1861 xiio course 01 trade M tuts port continues uniform; we arc buying one-third the usual amount of foreign goods, and we arc selling as much produce as we did at this time last year?that is to say, twice our ustml average. Of dry goods we ouly took last week $396,069, against two millions for eadh of the corresponding weeks of I860 and 1859. At this rate it will be somo timo before exchange rises to a point which will endanger the specie of the country. Our importations for the eight and a naif months oflRf.l, which have elapsed, arc $80,000,000 loss than those of the corresponding period of 1*60, and $90,000,000 less than those of the corresponding period of 1859. Our exports of produco and specie together arc only about $",000,000 less than our total imports, and there is every reason to believe that they will balance each other before the year is out. The new taritl" does not encourage importations, while the slvort crops abroad insure a steady export i of cereals and provisions. The following are the ' official tables of the trade of the port for the week atul since January 1:? Imports. I hw th* we A. 1859. I960 1861. r Dry $5,097,925 2,006,729 306.680 Ooucrt.; morclRUistiso. 1,320,591 1,321,848 021,154 Total for woek $6418,616 42127,677 12417,843 , previously reported. 181.625,206 109,601,738 03,631,230 1 .Snc.lsn.1 $164,943,821 174,100,315 04,840,079 Exnnws or PnonecK aso Mbi? iiat!6.ve. r 1859. 1660. 1861. , 16s liie wc4c $1,662,160 1,660,407 2,706,547 j Previously resiled. 42,808,675 68,603,458 83,001,431 , Slnco.'an.l $44,401,044 60 466 015 86,096 * W YORK. HERALD, MOh Riposts or Srscw. 1869. 1860. 1R61. For tho week $2,340,458 1,198,893 73,859 Previously reported. 47,706,738 37,290,750 3,157,860 Since Jau 1 $50,146,194 88,489,662 3,231,719 The bank Htatoment which will be made up tomorrow will be looked for with interest. Last Monday the banks showed a specie average of $-11,887,230, being a docrease of $3,210,883 from the week previous, and of about $5,000,000 in two weeks. Since then the bauks have paid into tho Sub-Treasury $3,500,000 on account of their subscription to tho national loan, and a large proportion of tho popular subscription?probably two and a half millions?has also come out of their vaults. Against this must be reckoned the Sub-Treasury disbursments, which have been heavy, and about $1,100,000 received on Friday from California. The prevailing impression among bank ofllcers appears to be that to-morrow's statement will show an avorageneighboring upon $37,000,000. A few months ago such an average as this would have been deemed monstrous. It is, in faot, nearly twico as much as the average which the most conservative of the bank managers deem amide. As, however, a decline of seven to eight millions in the bank reserve in three weeks may seem startling to some who are unfamiliar with the course of financial events, it may be as well to observe that the specie which has flowed ont of the banks has flowed into the Bub-Treasury, from whence it is being disbursed at the rate of a million a day; that it has not left and will not leave the country, or even the city, and that as the war progresses tho specie balance in New York will naturally fluctuate between the banks and the Sub-Treasury?sometimes to the gain of the one, sometimes to that of the other. The remarkable success of the demand notes, and the evident willingness of the people to retuin them in circulation, us the most convenient and safest currency they can get, will relieve the government from the necessity of keeping any large specie reserve anywhere for their rcdemp tion, and will, as a matter of course, tend to drive tlic specie funds of the interior to the great centres, of which Now York is the chief. The bank loans last Monday stood at $139,158,230?a decrease of $1,923,244 from the previous week. The statement to be made to-morrow will show a fur. ther curtailment in this department. The banks have sold between seven and eight millions of their certificates for Treasury notes, and their discounts will appear proportionately reduced. They have also, during the past week, reduced very considers, bly their loans to the merountilo community. It will therefore be safe to look, to-morrow, for a ma' tcrial decline in the loans. Money is rather more active than it was. The banks have not yet begun to avail themselves of the loan certificates, which are to represent their loan to the government, in transactions at the Clearing House; hence they are somewhat disposed to be less liberal than usual to the public until the Sub-Treasury disbursements restore to them the specie they have lost. This is evidently an afi'air of a very few days. There is far too much specie here and too little trading on credit for any advance in the price of money to be permanent. Meanwhile, we quote money abundant at 0 per cent on call; for first class short paper, G a 7; longer date, 7; good paper, not strictly first class, 10 a 12 a 15. A rather unexpected advance in foreign exchange took place on Friday. Hills which had been dull at 107% suddenly became active at 108% a%. The event is generally ascribed to the remittance of Southern funds to Europe for safety. When tho war broke ont a large number of banks and rich men living South, remitted money to New York, through fears of the rebel government. Of this money much has remained here throughout the troubles, subject to the check of its Southern owners. Latterly our District Attorney, United States Marshal and other officials hfeve been suspected of a desire to give evidence of their patriotic zeal by seizing such Southern moneys as they could find; and for the protection of their friends, our bankers are believed to have remitted what Southern balances they had to England for safety. Wc do not carc to descant upon the transaction, which is calculated to reflect anything but credit upon our authorities. It is absurd to argue that the cause of the government can be assisted or that of the rebellion injured by seizures of private funds. The only effect of snch mea-_ sures is to impair public confidence in the mercantile honor of New York bankers, and to set the rebels an exumpto of spoliation. To seize even a million of dollars belonging to Southerners would not aid the Union cause, but it would injure the credit of New York very seriously, and would go far to justify Southern repudiation ot fifty times the amount. Wc trust that, in sending their Southern customers' money abroad for safety, our bankers have been acting upon a misapprehension of the real purposes of the District Attorney, and that the future administration of that official will show that his zeal in the good cause can And employment in some nobler path than the spoliation of individual citirens of the South who have had faith enough in us to trust us with their money. The following tabic shows the course of the stock market, during the past week and mouth:? Aug. IT. Aug. 24. Aug.31. .SVjV T. 14. Missouri C'S 4:1 4241)? 4:114 43 i>. i. <viikr?i o( ? ia:,.j 73V 7a Reading SfiV 38 35 36V 36 Krio 26* 25 24.',' ,25 V 26 V Michigan Central.. 41V 41 41 >, 42V 42 Smith, guaranteed 28 2H'( 28V 30 v 30 Illinois Central... 63!?' 66V 04>,' 67},' 66 ( a'.cun ,64V 644,' 66 V 68V 69 V Hook Island 38 V 40},' 40V 43V 427, Toledo 28 V 20 2s \ 30 V 2W\ Panama 106 105', 105v 109 V 110 Hudson Kivor 33 33 V 32\ 33V 33V Pncillc Mail 70V 72V 75 78V 81 The general course of prices during the past week wan upward, though the market fell off yesterday. The amount of outside business on the Stock Exchange is still small, but it seems to be increasing. A better feeling lias been oreated by the success of the Union party in Kentucky, and by the apparently successful progress of atrairs in Virginia ami Missouri. The market has likewise derived strength from the gradual recovery of general business, which raises people's spirits and enables them to look forward more hopefully to the future. So fhr as we can judge the bull and bear parties appear pretty evenly balanced in the board, though the latter are apparently more numerous among the Union operators of the street. The chief argument of the bears is that the Union cause is destined to meet witl reverses; they also rely to some extent upon spo.adic fluctuations in the traffic of the Western railways and upon an advance in the valuo of money. The bulla appear to base their hopes upon the expansion which seems certain to ensue from the successful negotiation of one, two or threo hundred millions of government paper. They say that there never w-as an instance where the volume of currency was suddenly increased to such an extent without a consequent advance in the price of commodities interchangeable for money, and a general expousion of commerce ami credit. Many of our older financiers are already drawing parallel* between the expansion of 1833-G, that of 1SW1-6, and tho one which they now foresee. The analogy between the three periods, though plausible, is not Btrietly perfect. When Geuerul Jackson removed the deposits from the old United States Bank to the State Ixvnk* a rivalry ensued between tho former and the latter, which led both to expand for the purpose of gaining popularity. The State banks expanded in order to retain the deposits; the United States Bank, in order to obtain a renewal of its charter. Both expansions were based upon an unsound foundation, and necessarily led to a disastrous collapse. No such prospect darkens the : horizon at present. The cxpansicu which can I hardly fail to follow the present issue of governI incut paper" is based unou'tho soundest of all poa rDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 18< Biblo foundations?the stability of the government and the resources of the nation at large. There can bo no collapse unless the whole country is ruined and destroyed. So long as there is a nation left the Treasury notes which the government is now issuing must be good. Even if the present United States split up, either New England or tho Central States or the Croat West could take care of the whole debt of the confederacy, and either of tho three would do so for the sake of its credit. This is taking the worst possible view of the future. If, as we all beliove, the government is destiued to suppress the rebellion, its obligations will be as valuable after the war as United States bonds were before it commenced. There is, thorefore, no resemblance between the basis of the expansion of 1833-6 and that which is now commencing. In their effects they may resemble each other, as both will be found to resemble, in this respect, the expansion which followed the exports of gold from California. In this particular tho theory of expansions is extremely simple. Tho relation between money and commoditieit iluctuatcs ah the supply of either is increased or diminished. If a bushel of wheat iB worth a dollar when there are a million bushels in market, it will be worth so much less when there are two million bushels, and so much more when there are only half a million. Just so, when the supply of money, or currency, or circulating notes is increased, the money value of all articles which are convertible into money must increase, and the spectacle of that increase, going on from day to day under men's eyes, must lead to enterprise and speculation. In 1833-6 the general bank expansion largely increased the amount of currency throughout the country, and all kinds of merchandise, real estate and other property rose in value accordingly, and everybody who bought anything made money. In 1850-C the acquisition of fifty millions a year in gold?which served as a basis for the creation of a hundred millions of paper currcucy?caused, in like manner, a general advance in all kinds of property, . real estate, stocks, rents, salaries, labor and food; and speculators, witnessing the steady progress of this advance, were tempted to operate on it, and for many years made money Bteadily, until, in 1857, they overdid matters, nnd a collapse ensued, fio now, the general government is adding a million a day to the currency of the country, and no corresponding increase is being made in the amount of property convertible Into money. The consequence is obvious. Property must rise in value, in proportion to the increase in the currency, until a fresh equilibrium is established: and as it rises, specula tors will naturally operate on the movement. The Sub-Treasury is disbursing money freely; but the balance still remains so high that the SubTreasurer has not presented the draft he holds for an additional 10 per cent on the bank loan. The

banks have already paid 46 per cent of their f 3",<>00,000, and of the balance some $7,000,000 will be paid in sixty day Treasury notes. It is probable, therefore, that tliey have seen the worst of the pinch arising from the first fifty million loan. The public are coming forward freely to relieve them of their Treasury notes, and the Treasury is disbursing specie about as fast as it recoives it. CITY COM.MK11CUL REPORT. San; boat, Sept. 14?0 P. U. Asbis.?The market continued steady, with sales O pots at $5 26 and small lots of pearls at $& 26 a $6 37)4 the latter flguro for tares. Tho stock embraced 022 bbls pots and 313 bbls. pearls. rtKOADKTL'm!.?Flour?Tho market was Arm for good shipping brands, while other descriptions were loss active aud comparatively quiet, with aalos to a fair extent. Tim transactions embraced about 17,000 bid*., closing wit Inn the range of the following quotations. Su|?crHno Statu $1 45 a 4 00 Kxlra {Hate, good to choice 4 80 a 5 15 Hiipiirtlne Western 4 46 a 4 06 Common to clinics Western extra 4 SO a 0 00 Kxtra Canada.... 4 75 a 6 50 Mixed iii.itramht routborn 6 15 a 6 75 Straight to good extra do 5 75 a 8 00 Choice extra family and bakers' brands 8 00 a 8 75 hve Hour 2 25 a 3 50 Corn moni, Jersey and i'.randywiuc 2 75 a 3 10 Cuiadian flour was less bouyanl, and closed in favor of purchasers. The sales footed up about 700 bbls. at quotati .ns. Southern flour was firmer, but less activo for the htghor brands, while tho lower grades were quiet and heavy. The sales embraced about 1,000 bbls., closing within the r.ingo of the abovo quotations. R ye Dour was steady at our tlgures, with limited sales. torn lueal was Innelivo and prices uncharged. Wheat?Owii% in |>art to some moro OrmnisS in freights, tin; market was heavy uurt sonic descriptions l'rom 1c. to 2e. per bushel lower, with a good demand, chlelly lor ox|>ort to France and for milling. The sales lor the day footed up about 230,000 bushels, at $1 2>> a $1 28 for white Canada. $1 30 for whitest. I/mis, f 1 2:J a >1 30 for winlo Kehtite.lty, $1 23 a $1 25 for white Ohio ami Indiana, $1 10 a $1 17 lor red Stute, $1 to a $1 18 for rod Western, 99c. ajl OOfor new Chicago spring, $1 08,', a $1 10 for Racine do. Co-, n was Armor and ae live. Receipts were free, while the sales embraced about 195,000 bushels, at 47c. a 48c. for ho.itod, 40c. a 50e. fur Eastern ports, and 51c. u 52c. for Western mixed, with small sales of prime quality at 53c. ltye was Arm, with mil-s of 4JXX) bushels at 09c. a 70c. IJarloy malt was Armly Indd si 75c. a 80e. Parlay wag quiot and nominal at 66c. u 76c. Oatg were steady uud in lair request at 27c. a 30c. forCpnadian, and I'gle. a 34c. for Western and gtale. Coiskk.?The market was steady and in good request, with sal. g of 3,200 bags Rio, included in which was the Sollei lno'g cargo, 2,730 hags of Rio at 14,V'., 260 do. at 1 4.V-, a small |mrt ul private terms, and 1,700 mats of Java w<ro sold at 20c. Cotton.?The nuiroot was Arm, while salos were confine I to about 1,000 bales, closing on the basis of 22c. for fair middling uplands. Several large holders withheld their supplies from the markot. Fish.?The market exhibited more animation and ac tivlty, while full prices were obtained;sales of St. Oeorgo's dry cod were making at #3 37" S3 44 lior quintal, and of Ma: bhthond at S3 25. Mackerel were active and with. In two or three days 2,000 bbls. 1 ave been sold, Ncs. 1 and 2 .it $7 a $7 25 lor No. l's, and $-1 37>, a |4 50 lor No. 2'f. 1'lcklefl herring were sold, to arrive, at $2 75. Herring continued In good requeal, whilo prices wero unchangod. Kkkiiiiits.?To Liverpool 30,000 a 40,000 bushels corn and wheat were engaged in bags end bulk,at 0)^4 a IO'^d. At the close 101. a 10>ad. was asked, and 2s. 9d. tor Hour; 1,000 buses cheese were engaged at 45s. ltntes to Isnnh n were (Inn at 13d. for wheat, in bags, and at 3s. H.I. for Hour. A vessel was taken up for Havre, to haul with 30.000 bushels oflwhe.it at 23o. Flint?There has been moro activity, and, owing to foreign advices giving unfavorable accounts of the currani crops in the (Iroclan Islands, a speculative movement has taken place, and yvilhin two or three days about 4.0CO barrels have changed bands at 6)?c. a 7 >^c.; now held at Se. Kaisins have a'so been llrm and more active, with sal. s of lit ers at $2 40 a $2 60, and bum h were held at |.l 00 n $1 75. At thu el.ee $2 was asked. Almonds wore in good demand, with free sales of lamgiiedoc at 72;ae. a 13c., chiefly at 12 V; now held at 13c. a 14c. 1U* was in good demand, for city use. at 70c. a 75c., and on government account at Hoc. a 70c. for good to prime quality. lions were-less buoyant and active: ucw were selling for brewing at 18c. a 23c., eliietiy at 10c. lNonto was linnet , and in good demand, with ,>ales of 15 a 10 ruses, fromjliaiiiln, at 85c. a $1; 20 ceroous llualeImaln, part at $1 00, six mouths. Iuo.x.?I'ig was in some belter demand, in part fo government use. We quoto Scotch pig at $22 50 a $21, n;nl No. 1 lineman at $17. I dap w.is siojdy: sales of foreign were reported at (6 50 a $5 62y2, according to quality. I.imk ,v.ia steady, with salts of Rockland at 00c. for common. Moi.A.-tHts.??al<? of 130 bints. of Cuba wero made at 36c. XavaI. Storks?Small sales in 30 or 40 bbls. spirits turpentine were making at $1 25 a $t 36, and 1,000 bbls. common rosin wete sold at $4 '.'ft a $4 37. tout ?Tltc market lor crude wlialo and sperin w as unchanged: galea at the Fast were reported, including 260 bids, nril 4.SOO gallons of sperm, at $125, with sa cs < f whale on\)nvatc terms. I.insood wan [Irm, with sales at 50c. u 60c.. cash, in casks and barrels. Western lard oil was selling at Sac. for No. 1. Olive oil wag unchanged. I'kov a)\v?l'ork?The market whs steady and in fair demand, with saleB of 800 a 000 bills, at $14 a $14 25 for mess, and at $9 75 a $10 lor prime. Beef was inactive: sales of 130 bbls. were made at $10 26 a $11 50 f?r repacked, and at $12 60 a $13 60 for extra. Cut meats were Orai and In some better rcqitcst, with sales of nhaut 200 packages at 4'1c. a 4V<- for shoulders, ami at 5e. a 8o. for hams. Racen was steady, with sales of 150 packages, sides, at fi),c. IahI was in fair ropiest, with salon of 760 pack ages at RVfc. a O'jC. Butler was unchanged, with fair sales a! I3e. a 14c. for State and at 8c. a 10c. for Ohio, i choeso was unaltered. i Rtt ?Small soles were mukieg at a 7c. Ssieic.A?Sales within two or Ihroo days have emlirneed I 2.600 mats of cassia, at 33c., 6.000'lbs. He. 1 nutmegs at i 46c., cash, and 15.de. do. at 45c a 47c.., six months. Sk.kps?Clover was Ann and warned. Timothy was In g' ml supply and quiet. Linseed was kistirve und nominal. .-Uoabs.?The msrki t was firm, with sa'es of about 1.200 lihds. and 110 boxee at rates given in auother column. Taliaiw was J4c higher and j? pood demand for Fng gland, with free Sales city and Western at 85ic a 8>,'c. cliielly at 8>4c. Whiskey.?The arrivals were light and the market was Urmcr, with gales of 250 bbls. at 19c. 51. SHIPPING N E W S. Bloremcnta of Ocean Steamer*. KKOM KL'llOPg. Names. Leurea Dolt. Tor Connroaa Antwerp Aug 21...New York City of Baltimore.. .Liverpool Aug 2S New York Kangaroo Liverpool Sept A. .New York New York Southampton Sept 4.. .New York Anglo-Ssiou Livur|>ool Sept S Quebec Europe Liverpool Sept 7 Boaton (Ireat Kaatern Liverpool .. .Sept 10...New York Suionla Southampton Sept 11. .New York 1'erala Liverpool Sept 14.. .New York Kultou Soiitlininptou Sept IS...New York FOR KUROPB. Arabia Boaton .Sept 18. ..Liverpool Oongreas New York Sept 1??Antwerp City of Baltimore.. New York Sept 21... Liverpool llatnn.oniK New York Sept 21 ..Hamburg Africa New York Sept 36- ..Liverpool nuiiititiiHi now lorn n. |.I Liverpool New York. New York Sept 28 Umnen FOB CALIFORNIA. Champion New York Sept >1. ..Asplnwall North Star Now Y'ork Octo 1. ..Asptnwsll KINOSTON, JA., HAVANA, MATANZAH AND NASSAU, N. p. Cleator?From New York for Kingston, Ja, on the 20th day of each month. The dealer leavea for New York on the6th of each month, and will he doe here aboxt the 15th. Columbia amd Marion?no elated day* are vet lined for the departure of the Columbia and iMarlon lor llarana, hot they will sail about every ten daya, touching at Key West outward and homeward. ALMANAC rOR NNW TOME?TBI! BAT. bum RIBK0 6 41 I MOON sv1s morn S 18 sum sets 6 OS | hium water morn 6 16 Port of New York, September 15, 1801, ARRIVED. D S steamer Sumter, Commander James F Armstrong, Loando, Africa. 36 days. Steamshipdeatnr (Br). Lord, Kingston, Ja, Sept 8, with mdxe and passengers, to Walden A Booth. 14th Inst, 1st 38 16, Ion 73 27, *pok? brig John Butler, hence for 8t Thomas. j Bark Convoy, Woodward, Buenos Ayr?*, July 24, In ballast, to D A A Sturdevant. Auk 20, lat C 22 N. Ion 39 AO, Hpoke brif Rennsmedo, from Bahi* for New York; Alh Inst, lat 28 18,Ton 61 20, brig Henry Darling, 68 day* from Talrahnano for Boston : Mill, lat SB 12, Ion 74 09, aehr Befere, from Norfolk, In charge of a U 8 otticer (me newn ooIuiuiih). Brig Alpha (Br), Burton, Iiiagna, Aug 21, with salt, to D R Dcwolf. 9th lust, off Hattcrax, Hpoke (J 8 sloop Potomac, all well, cruising. Brig II C Brookh (U 8 prize), White, ITntternH, 4 day*, with naval store*. Wa* captured at Hattoras by U 8 ateamei Minnesota, and a prize crew placed on board. Schr Susan Cation. Dunbar, Sierra Leone, July 18. and St Croix Aug 81, with hide* Ac, to E R Ware. The brig K II Ha*ficll nailed from St Croix Aug 30 for lSelfaat, Me, via St Thomas. Schr Promoter (Br), Smith, Halifax, 10 days, with Qah, to II N Tito* A Co. Schr R C Russell, Cropper Snow Hill. Schr Three Slater*, Cray, Ohincoteugue, Schr Augeline, Hix, Rockland. 4 daya. Schr II Clay, Delano, N?w Bedford, 8 risys. Schr E Rodman, llow man, New Bedford, 3 days. Schr Almira T, Brian*, Providence, 2 day*. Schr J L Darling, Howe*. Providence, 2 days, j Schr Eliza S, Bourse, New Haven, j Schr M Monson Jr, Brewer, Broolihaven. Schr Ringgold (wrecker), Mcrritt, from brig Isadora, lately ashore near Egg Harlwr. Sloop Fred Brown, Carr, Bristol. Steamer Tho* 8|>arka (U 8 irans)>ort), Orcon, Washington, DC, in ballast. Steamer Delaware, Anhmore, Trenton. Stenmex Potomska, Nye. New Bedford. Steamer Ospruy, Renuey, Providence. Steamer Pelican, Jones, Providence. RlfUIHSB?Brig Seotlund (Br, of Piwtou, NS), McKennon, hence Aug 10 for Genoa, tor repairs, having ou the 23th, lat 37, Ion (>2, experienced very blustering wentlier ar.d squalls, and mi the same night took a n W gale, which increased to a hurricane with tremendou* .sea, vessel laboring much; lokt fore aud main topmasts wlh all attached, bowsprit and waiuboom, split and lost sail*, Ac. AIMWi Ship Hon L irk, Slmnghac; T B Rartram, Antwerp. 14th?Ships Far West, Dunkirk; HOMMiiitwNK nritl K L Brvant, yiieimstnwn; Kate, Lisbon; brig Anita Owen, Marseilles; sehr J \V Wiihster, Dunkirk. Wind during the day WSW to SW. Miscellaneous. Snip T.kvi Woodbury, from Havre (or Pugwssh, ran Into a sdhr from St Andrews oil' Cape (irorge on the 30th ult, carrying away her bowsprit and all her apnra. The rook of llie arhr, a young man belonging to New Glasgow, wu seriously injured. The achr was lowed Into 1'laiatcr Cove to undergo repair*. Bahk Tkrksa?It wa* reported at Curacnaon the 22d ult thai ll.e rebel privateer Sumter wnsseon off Porto Cahello on tlie 14lh with u new prise, supposed the bark Tere*a, from Maraeuil o for New York with a cargo of rolfee. The T was built In 1167 at Willlutnaburg, 1.1,326 tons, Al>?, and owned by Slalllund, l'helpa i Co. Scnu D W Vauchax, which was seized on the 6th Inst at Key i < i t, NJ, urder the confiscation act, has been released, being mostly owned In Rhode Island. Senit Carolink M Wiuos. Smith, which arrived at Brlalo' l.tib Inst, was in collision with a achr In Delaware Bay, aud lost jibboom. Bui k Dr Franklin, of Wostport, 171 tons, which has been In Weslportfor 2 years, has been sold to Capt Berlab 0 Manchester, lato of ship Morra, of NB, for 32500. She will go to New Bedford and be lilted for Atlantic whaling under command of Capt M. Kehr Eliza Jane. of Nunliieket, 127 62 95th* tons, at New Bedford, ha* been purchased by Capt Geo Alhenrn, of Tisburv, for $2776, delivered at KB, where she will ball from, under command of Capt A. The following table gives a summary of the vessels la the harlxux of New York, Boston, Baltimore, Charleston, Savannah, New Orleans and Galveston, at the latest accounts from each of I hose porta:? si* tore. Steamships .17 Prigs 104 Ships 1117 Schooner* 156 Barks 124 Total 557 boston. Rtnumshlp* it ltrlgs 41 Ships 19 Schooners. 44 Bark s 60 Total 159 balt1mokk. Steamship* 3 Brigs 7 Ships 4 Schooners 24 Bar!.* 8 Total 46 ckart.kstok. Steamships 3 Brig* 1 Ship* 2 Schooner* . 1 Burks 1 Total 9 SAVAXKAn. Steamships 3 ltrlgs 3 Slops 2 Schooners, 1 Barks 1 Total 10 kew orlkaxs. Steamships 12 Brigs 2 Ships 12 Schooners. 10 Burks 4 Total 40 oai.vk.xtox. Steamship* 1 Brigs ? Shlji* ? Schooners 1 Burn* ? Total 2 Whalemen. Arr nt New Bedford 13th Inst, bark Huntress, Allen. Atlantic Otenn. FloresJuly 4, with 717 sp (450 taken on Western Ground lilts senson) 366 wh and 7 cks sp blubber taken llth inst (about 40 bids oil) on board; sent home 8.w3 an 637 \vh. Aug 3. bit 41 04, Ion 96 63, spoke barks John Wells, Fisher, N B, clean?bad seen whs once, since leaving home; Mlilas, 1 lowland, do. 40 mi.; 5(h, lal 40 1H, Ion 87 04, schr Emerald, Cudworth, Fll, 140 sp, nothing ibis season (who reported Aug 4, bark .John Dawson, Cornell, NB, 50 sp this Hea?< u); 8th, lat 40 93. Ion 37 49, schr Watchman, Hussey, Nam, 20 sp 360 wh, nothing this season (who reported day previous, harks Solon, Smith, NB, nothing this season; Ebeit Dodge, Lewis, do, do; Lafayette, Sh-rnmn, and .J Brngdon, Spoon cr, do, clean.) At 1'rovincetowti 12th inst. schr Ealoile, Snow, from North Atlantic, with 120 sp 40 hiktlsh. ("apt Norton, of atilp Splendid, of Edgartnwn, reports her at Timor, Malay Archipelaga, May 31, all well, with 1340 sp zou lipi'K.; wc.uia remain In |>orl z .lay*. Spokm, die. StPKmsliip C innit,i, from IIosuhi for Liverpool, wa* PMeed Sejil 8, tat 48, Ion 49 0.V Slitn Amerlcn, Lau?hllii, 71 days from Akyab for , June 24 oir <"?pp I/ARiiUins. Ship " Sleiihen Oreeley," for X.lverpool (perliapa F Orpf. ley, from I'arluo for Cork), was passed Sept 1, olf Qucouxtown. Ship Devonshire, hence for London, was passed Sept 1, off go. oust own. Shin Progress, Woodward, from London for NYork, Aug 27. S ai l Point W by N 12 miles. Shin Jacob A Stamler, Young, from London for New York, Aug 24, Ihi 41), 1 n 8. An Am *hip with double top-niiyards, steering 8, showing No* 3520, 3d distg pendant, was seen July 11. lat 11 8, Ion 38 W. Bnrk lids, Miller, from Cardiff for USiatca (or Provinces), Aug 25, lot 19, Ion 16. . Brig Spartan, McCulloch, hence for Buenoa Ayrei, June 24, no lat, Ac. Hi in Jeddo (Ilr), from St John, NB, for Philadelphia, Sept 14?by pilot ho.it Geo Steers. S 'hr Belle (Mr), Penny, from Boston for Jeremie, Sept 5, no lat or Ion given. Foreign Porte. Bumos Atrks, July 21?in ]M>rt barks F S Means, Means, from Cadis, unU; Archer, I.ewis. from Cardiff, do; Alexander, Bobbins, trom Hull, db g; Salacia, Bursley, from Boston, do; Fannie, Iforrick, fiorn Liverpool, do; brig Marv A Jones, lavender, from Boston, do; whrs Queen of the South, Weeks, from'NYoik for Valparaiso, do; C<m.*t Pilot, Hutchkiss, from Now York, do; G K Towneend, p*tier?vn, from Patai;(Nnia, do-; Nancy, l^cwis. from do, s? aiing. Cukacoa, Aug 29?In port bark Eagle, B.nk??r, for NYork 4 days. II alt fax, 8ct)t 7? Arr schr Rodcohk Dhu, NYork for Nowfoumlland. Vld 7th, sclirs Mulgrave, Kouikey, NYork; Sua Wlxon, Young, USiatca. Inat.u i, Aug 21?No Am vessel in ivirt. Kingston, Ja, Sept 5?In pmt bark Carlotta, for East Indies 5th. Livkupooi., Aug 25? Adv, Anglo-Saxon (s), for Quebec Sent 3; Eiiioim (M. for Boston 7th; Kangaroo (a), for NYork 4th; llnvel'K K, Young; City of Boston, Sears; Enoch Train, Burwell, and Radiant, Matthews, tor Boaton; John Spear, Butler, for Porllntid with deapateh; Fidelia, Ib-saling, tor NYork Sept 2; Invincible, Hepburn, for do 4Mit Spark the Ocean, Kiiiney. for Genoa. Mvsoi'asii, Sept 9?In port ship Jas F Palten, Perry, from I irj ol. I'oh'io Grvndf, Ana 21?In port bark Hermitage, King, unv; lu-ig Alex Mil 1.1? n. Child.', do, Qukokc, Sept 11?CUi ships Oregon, Welsh, Liverpool; Charter Oak, Williams, Greenock. SiKRR.v Lko.nk.Iu1> 13? Tnpjrt brigs Calvert, Wi liar, for Philadelphia next dav; Ann Elizabeth, for Salem. Surinam. Aug 13?Ait brig Trenton. Cunningham, Boston; Tdth, bark Mary Brougldon. IVerrlck, Cayenne St Croix, Aug 30? Sid hi ig K 11 Hassell, Belfast, Me, via St Thomas. StJomx. NB, Sept 9?Arr srhr Amy. Woosfer, PhPmtolpbla, JtUh, sblpa Elizabeth, Otlleapio. Londonderry: 12th, Pocahontas. Delano, LRerpnol: 13th. Chimhora/o, Mehar, London. Iiank lb ult, Morse, do; Charlotte, C iu-ins, Halifax. Cld 11th, srhrs Ocean Wave, Flew el ling, Baltimore; S i; Parker, Klt7gnall. NYork; Congress, Kenny, Philadelphia. Yarmouth, NS, Aug 29?Cld brig J W Loviu.Cain, NYork; r>t-y< m iur> >? urn ?m m*- navr, ivillHW, m l^mincn; narmony. Davis, Key Weal; 3d, bug Ann Lovitt, De Wolfe, Philade:! hi.v ' Frit Stkahswip Kaxqaroo. orr Cap* Rack?'Trt.r.caAruir 1 Arr from N York Aig 2U, L Rutgers. and Harmony, at (Vie, Lei v. and H A Stephenson, at Marseilles; 31*t. Flora, Saxony, and Rocket. at Ciue? rvdown; Sept 2, Kagle Wing. Bee it re pu d, Proteus, RU:nn?i, M lgnolhi, ami Hurricane, at do, Repl 3, sylvan a, at do. 2<!, Harriet, m Kmcmad; B'-lle Wood. Atulaotn.ani Webster, al Liverpool; 3d. Kxi dsior, and Revenue, hi do, Norden, and Pulke, at Dublin; II E Spearing, at ItallaNl; Achilles, at Deal. Sid I#?r New York Sept 1, Antelope, New World, and Laiht Roofch, front Liverpool. (L itest vln Qneehntown ) Arr from NYork, Helena, at Pill; Rone, at On)any; Coronal, Mary Baker, August^, and J Jciiiicstc, at Qnccnstown. The Live Yankee, ashore on the Coast of Oalhula, has gone to pieces. American Parti* BOSTON, Rept 13?In the Hay. harks T W House, Bearse, fr?>m Liverpool via Queenstnwn; Franklin, Mitchell, from Trinidad; signal for a hark and two brigs. Cld steamer Ken. mngtort. Baker, Philadelphia; barks Borelia (Br), Kenan, | MiHvidhuv^u, W'ymttu, Liuwlu, Buiiuauij (jitiu Warrifu, t . Sparrow, Havana; Helen, Ijdng:<3 Shaw Shaw, and M M Freeman, Howe*, Philadelphia; K Smith, Snow, and Thoa H Seymour, Knllejr, NYork. Hid l' 8 gunboat Young Kover, iteamer Kenalngton; barkWyman; brig Monica. BALTIMORE, Sept 18?Old aclir It W Troth, Johuaou, 81 Thnniaa and mkl. HANOI>K, Sept 10?Cld achr Challenge, Wright, NYork BRISTOL, Sept IS?Arr achr Cupnuie M Wllatm, Small, Philadelphia. . J In port brig California, Camm, for IT&vafU ready IIA K ICR'S l.ANDINO, 8en>. 13?Arr sclira luo, Crvwell, and J Fonder Jr, Doriann, l'hlladelphia. EIXJAKTOWN, Sepl 10?Arr achra racket, Downa, NYork for Bitngur; Julia K Coinage; Coomba, do lor do; 11th, Joa long, Oilchriat, l'hlladelphia for Portland; Alqui/.ar, Lung, do forHoaton. Bid 13th, achra J E Carnage. Jos Lung, arid ?AI.LRIVER, Sent 12?Sid aclir T Wiuaiia, Davis, NYork; aloop A H Holme*. Hammond, do. 13th?Arr aehra Orvctta, Sammle, Philadelphia, Richard Borden. Arnold; J Busting, Coleman, and Fulr Wind, Jonea, Ellrubelhport. IIF.i iROKTi>WM, DC, Sept 7?Sid achr Allen Mlddletoa Jr, Slpple, Providence. OLOUCBSTER, Sept 11?Arr achr I Hinckley, LeavlU, Boaton for Philadelphia. llARTKOKD, Sept l??S!d aehr Hy Benaon, Hart, NYork; aloop Kiertlon, ShadtKilt, do. ? KEY WEST, Aug 20?Arr achra It W Toll, Philadelphia: 30th, Sallie J Akin, Godfrey, and Trojan, Shonrda, do; H w Johnaon, lloyt, from the Beef; Sept I, Argua Eye, Philadelulna; 2d, D C IluUe Kemptuh, New York. Sid Aug Si, achr fly Ilooley. Philadelphia. NEW REDFORD, Sept 12?Arr achra Angnata, Keller, New York, 13th, C Si John, Doyle, Elizabeth port. Sid 13tu, achr H W Weight. Flaher. NYork. NEWBURYPORT, Bern 13-Sld sehrs S D Chartre, Chartre, and Restless, Adauis, Philadelphia. NEWPORT. Kept 12?Arr scnra Meteor. Parker, NBedford for N York: Alinlra T, Brlggs, Providence for do (and aid). NEW LONDON, Sept 11?Arr achr Col Letter. Deianoyo, Turks Islands for Norwich. PORTLAND, Sept 12?C!d sehrs Gilbert Bent (Br), Howard, .Havana; L W Dyer, MeDutlle, and Kendrick Pish, Wall, Philadelphia; Ellen, Marston, NYork. Hid bark E D wight; brig C H Kennedy; sehrs L W Dyer, Ellen, and othere. lath?Arr school ship Maaaaehuaeiia, Matthews, 011 a cruise: achr Nancy R Italian, Coombs, Philadelphia. Old hark A I llarvey, Miller, Philadelphia. Sid rev cutter Calob Hushing, on a cruise. PROVIDENCE, Sept IS?Arr steamer Pelican. Jones, New York; sehrs A Vancleaf, Vancleaf; M II Mifflin, Buek, and M Collins, Shourda, Philadelphia; Mary A Lovell, Kimball, and Senator, Bradford, ltonduut; J M Taylor, I'erlne, New York. Kid sehrs Win B Jenkins, Scull, Auiboy; Chs Ilawley, Allen, Ell/abelhport; Geo 1 Brown, Joliue, and Mouteiuma, Penny, Port Ewen. FAWTUCKET, Sopt 13?Arr scbr Tranquil, Bunce, Stoatsburg, ny. SOMERSET, Sept 13?Arr sobr Anna Shepherd, Tooker Philadelphia, MUSICAL. Guitar and sinoino.-napoleon w. oould, Gultarlat, from the principal c oncerts, Me haul ?' llall, Ac., Ac., enables his Pupils In a few lessons to accompany songs and play effectively the most admired compositions. Address fW Fourth avenue, near Tenth street. N. B.? Just arranged the "Southern Retreat. LIGIYTE A BRADBl'RYS' NEW SCALE OVERSTRUNG Buss Patent Insulated Full Frame Grand and Kipi,ire Pianofortes. 421 Knioine street. What everybody says must be true; everybody suys they are the best, therefore they must tie the best. Mr. oeorge wm. warren teaches the piano. forte nod singing in New York and Brooklyn. Applications lo Firlh, Pond A Co., M7 Broadway, and at his residence, No. 6 Garden street, Brooklyn Heights; also by Post olllce. MUSIC.?INSTRUCTION ON THE PIANO, AT ?2 PER month, wiih privilege of dally practice. Call at 172 Twenty-fifth street, between Seventh nnd Eighth avcuues, or 247 Seventeenth street, near Ninth avenue. PIANOFORTE WANTED?ANY PERSON HAYINO A good second hand or new Piano for sale, can exchange the same for Board and Room in a tirat clusa hotel In Broadway, at very reasonable prices. Address Beu janiin, Herald ofllce. TWO NEW AND SPLENDID TONED SEVEN OCTAVE rosewood Pianofortes, with full metallic frame, scolloped keys, carved legs and overstrung buss, will lie sold at a great sacrifice for cash. Can lie seen ut 171 Third avenue, privala door. These Pianos nre made by a llrst class city maker. ^ INSTRUCTION. At paines students in penmanship and Arithmetic receive three months, seventy-eight lessons. In each; or Bookkeeping, lessons unlimited, tor $10. Ladies' Writing lessons $2, twenty lessons. PAINK'S Mercantile Colleges, No. 62 liowbiy, New York, and No. 283 Fulton street, Brooklyn, enjoy a largo country as well us city patronage. A$1 WRITING CLASS.?MR. DOLBKAR, 606 BROADnay, guarantees to remove stillness or trembling from any head. Ladies will learn a stylish English hand. Ocntlemen learn an elegant, rapid business hand. Stationery 50 cents. Ilookkceplng class $5. Private lessons $15. AT DOWD'S REPORTING ROOMS, NO. 658 BROADway, short hand Writing and Bookkeeping are taught day and evening. Persons who commenced a course of instruction in shoi t hand writing six months ago are now completed in the reporting profession, and can command salariee from $1,000 to $i,nut) per annum. ACARD.-THB SUBSCRIBER WILL COMMENCE his Wilting and Bookkeeping Classes this day and evening, Monday, lfith Inst., at No. 6 Fourth avenue. Brooklyn Academy No. 15 Court street. Sephrate rooms for private instruction. OLIVER B. GOLDSMITH; AT prof. E. TELLERING'S STUDY (ESTABLISHED 1852), 819 Broadway, applications will be received from Indies nns gentlemen for private instruction in Abe French aud German languages, Latin and Greek. Aldo, English to lorelgnore. E. TELLKRINQ. Academy of penmanship and bookkeeping, 362 Broadway, continued by W. C. Hooglaud, for many years with Oliver B. Goldsmith. No classes. Thorough practical Instruction, with earnest careful attention. Open day and evening. Terms moderate. DISBROWS skating oymnasium, Fifth avenue corner of Thirty-ninth street. Will open to the public on Monday. 16th Instant, for Instruction mid exercise in the healthful and beautiful art of Parlor Skating. Professor of Skating mr. j, iiaine8 Ladies daily from 9 A. M. to 1 o'clock P. M. Gentlemen dally from 7 to 9 A. M. and 6 to 8 P. M. Children dally from 8 to 6 P. M. ^ Private parties may engage the gymnasium dally from 1 to Evenings for ladies and gentlemen from 8 to 10 o'clock. A Band of Music will perform every evening. Mr. Dfsbrow Intends to make this establishment one of tha most a I tractive places of amusement In the city. He reserve* jthe privilege of excluding all objectionable persons. Terms of subscription made known on application. Skates of the most approved patterns for sale, to let andvs repaired. Single admission (with the privilege of skating) 25 rente Children (under twelve years of age) 15 cents T.TRENCII INSTITUTE FOR YOUNO GENTLEMEN. NO. r 48 East Twenty-fourth street.?Boarding and day school, classical and commercial, fourteen teachers?six American, live French, two Uerrnno, one Spanish. A primary department and a gymnasium. See prospectus for details. Professor EI.IE CIIAKLIER, Director. Will be re-opened on Tuesday, September 17. /T UTTENI1EUO.?LAST AUCTION SALE OF LOTS \T situated in Gultenborg will bo held on Monday, Sept. 29, 1861, P. M. Terms easy as heretofore. JOHN DWYER, Auctioneer. INSTRUCTION?A FEW YOUNG LADIE8 CAN BE thoroughly taught all kinds of tine embroidery and needlework, also drawing, by Mme. U. BOYDE, 108 Sackett street. South Brooklyn. MR LBSPINASSE'8 FRENCH DAY AND BOARDING School, 119 and 121 Clinton place, reopened,?French la the language of the school. New scholars are admitted only under 14 vears of age. The itinlor deuarlinuiit Is under tha maternal care of Mine. Lcspinasse. Madame c. mears burichardt, 222 and 224 Madison avenue, corner Thirty-eighth street. ENGLISH AM) FRENCH BOARDING AND DA* SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES, (Formerly 33 West Fifteenth street,) Will re-open, with the commencement of the session, September 12. Madame C. M. B. will be at home front tun 1st of September. Circulars at Breusing's, 701 BroadWay; Lock wood's, 411 Broadway, and 222 Mudisoti avenue. MRS. A. THIBAULT8 FRENCH AND ENGLISH Boarding and Day School for young ladies, 30 West Thlrty-tlrat street, will reopen on Monday, September 16. Nautical academy, 134 cherry street. ?those about to pass the Board of Examination for the naval or revenue service, ipay here receive the necessary preparation in the shortest possible time. Private rooms if desired. Captain JAS. H. BROWN LOW, Principal. SCHOOL AND HOME EDUCATION. ? PRIVATE French, German, English and Spanish Classical and Commercial Boarding and Day School, with line play ground and gymnasium, 47 and 49 West Twenty-sixth street, between Broadway and Sixth avenue. Mr. LOUIS ERNST takes charge of a limited number of boys. Re-opens Monday, September 16. THE SPANISH LANGUAGE IS TAUGHT AS HERETOfore by C. Gorrln, at Clinton Hall, Astor place, room No. 7, library floor. Ofllco hours from ll))? A. M. to 1)? P. M Troy female seminary.?this institution olTors the accumulated advantages of nearly fifty years of successful operation. Every 1 anility is provided for a thorough course of useful and ornamental education, under the direction of a corps of more than twenty professors and teachers. For circular* nmriv to JOHN 11. W1LLARD. Troy, N. Y. DAMING ACADKMIK9. ADODWORTIf'8 dancing academies, No. Filth avenue, oor. Tweniy-alxth ?t., New York. No. 137 Montague street. Brooklyn. classes?Tuesdays and Fridays in Brooklyn. Commencing October 1. CLASSES?Wednesdays and Saturdays in New York. Commencing October 2. In the new building on Fifth avenue recently eroded for the4>urpoae, will 1m? found every requisite for such an establishment. In addition to the dancing, classes will also be formed for exercises in a new system of Calisthenics, especially valuable to ladies and children of delicate frame. Mr. Dodworlh w Mild be glad to make arrangements with semi* narles for icasons in Dancing, Calisthenics or Military Drill. Circulars for terms, Ac., may be had at either academy. BROOKES DANCING ACADEMY, *1 BROOME ST. L. De Garmo Brookes will open his Academy oo Tuesday, September 17, l?bl? for adults, and Wednesday, Sept. 19* for children. All the new dances arc received, and will be produced hi rapid succession OPENING SOIREE, WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPT. 25. Dancing and calisthenics. mr. AND MRS. TKENOR reopen '.heir well known Private Dancing Acadcmiees, 9$ South Li hth street, Brooklyn. E. D , on Monday. Sept. U, and Cft West Thirty foilrth afreet, New York, Wednesday, Oct. 2. While all thef.?shi na1 lc Dances are carefully Imparted, Deport meat and the Physical Vigor of*their pupils aw not overlooked. Private Let* sows and Schools in the city ?r country attended to. Term* in New York, $rt, $10, and $20ft|>*r quarter. Mr. T. will let hu Itooms lor rospectabloevening parlies. Terms $15. Send for circulars. ^ T7\ HAULERS DANCING ACADEMY, ASSEMBLY. .1 J? U? oms *J07 Bowr-y. us now open for the season. Days ot tuition Tuesdays und Fridays. Social Hop Mouday cvoulug, Sept. 16. tn&hrsro'g mxciNQ a, aih-:mt, f9 west kocr 1 tenth utrpft, n, is Ot i'.ih ; ft. Circulars, for trruis Ar., may I* hail it tin- Ai :> . my. pBOFBSSOK BOND'S DANt 1N(1 ACADEMY, OYMNA.1 ?ltim ht)ii SVnf,< (; Srh . i, 27ft blcckpi' sun t Chisw*? m"nJ.iys i :i1.1 -,is , in i.n1 :< > and gciitk-n.rn, Wednesdays mill Saturdays I -V juvrnltrs. Tdum.Mt, i.? i.l.l'.t ma.-tkr of tiik theatres . Roy:,! Si :i?d ii ?] intin- a'tnl.mn, 2t',7 Huwrry l.eannns si |**r m nth. pvrrj lllgl t. Tup- : ivt ami Fridays |>2 1'riViite Ustjin cents, Ladles aiicruuett classes.