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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, October 30, 1854, MORNING EDITION, Image 3

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mo half-dozen California lad'aaa. who, drsved in
e fanciful costume of their tribe*. mutated oa
>rstbsck, entered the ring pre eded by a b*ud of
ueie, sad traversed tie circ'e once or trice,
the great edification of the cjnotrv fo'k#?rn?ny
wbsm bad never seen a live Indian b-frre in ail
eir lives. The> presented quite a aavage looking
'5eW.*IlC^7Itj ta*ir headcrese 'of long feather*
P*JfPrivilege was granted them to
>cw their skill lc horseman# in, and rith one wild
aiwhcoptbeydaebed off in Mngie file, the chief
adv*nce. while at fall speed th-iy could sastci
lB ?? ground anything pla ed in their reach, or
?row tbearselvea upon one aide of tneir bore's,
vhich is a mode they have of shielding themselves
on the arrows of their enemies .ben engaged in
arfare) and cut no a number of I .dian antic*, to
e ne mail amusement of the vast orowd gazing
tbem.
After the Indian performances were over, the
dies who were ab:-nt to display their rkill in riding
?re inti oduced to the judges' stand, in the centre of
? arena, d?(sued In long habits, some with riding
pa at d some with beavers and plumes?all mounted
j besntiful ard spirited horses, which seemed
ond of the exercise which they were about to nn
?rgo. Mies McGuire, the lady who received the
(t premium, was the obeeived of all observers.
? aorse she rode was a beautiful dapple gray,
li.h she seemed to manage with all tne ease tnd
sos of an accomplished equestrian. The psr
rmsrcea commer oed bv each lady, accompan'ed
th her escort, moving in a walk around the track,
eqnal distances of abont fifty yards apart. Thoa
nds ol people had assembled to witness this novel
d graceful spectacle. Ail around the circle of the
ick was jammed and packed a living mesa of ha
?n beings of all ages, size and sex. Hundreds of
rriagrs on- the outside of this cir le were tilled
itk lair ladies, gazing for the first time, perhaps,
any of them, upon a scene which has of lite &
me, in this section of country, no uncommon
cut. Round 1 he track th' y went on their pran dog
;eds, each lady acco opanied with a gentleman
her uoe. After passing round tie track in thii
inner several times, word was g<ven by the Master
Ceremonies to move faster, and gentl?m?n t
tire from ti e ladies into the centre. Off thev
shed in g*lunt style, at fu 1 gallop, by them
ivea. Qui tea diversity of opinion seemed to ex
in the minds of the crowd as to who was th
Jet gracef ul equestrian. Some were contending fo
? r*ce,*?d It, others again had their
rorite, and if she did m t get the prize they would
?sent her with something twice aa valuable
;?'y'u?illty wa? afforded the ladies to test their
pit. Different horses were sub -tinted, and ridersex
anged, and after a 1 ng, fair and impartial trial, the
?ges unanimously declared Miss McGuire entitled
tf.e first i-remitim, and Mies Black, of Steuben
ie, 0 .the record; which decision caused some
nsiderable dissatisfaction to tbe crowd, who were
xi as that their fav rite should bo declared *b?
?tor, and vowed they would make her up from
ir own partes a oresent mo e valuable than the
awarded. ?urinS a11 tbii excitemout the
ather, wbicn for many we<ks had been dry as
loader bom, began to look black and lowering,
?edl-ss of the threatening aspect of f?o elements,
s o-owe still remained on the ground, determined,
denbt, to see the tail of the elephant, whinh was
m presented in the way of a rain storm suci as
s not visited^ this parched district for many
j i ra'n' a general stampede com
nced; and snch a crash of bonnets, parasols and
ibrellas, was never perhaps witnessel than
the eecaeion of the great rush from the fair
,UBd- Noam.
Our Norfolk Correspondence.
Norfolx, Oct. 27, 1854.
e Agricultural Fair at Norfolk, Virginia- Town
Rivalries.
this week has been a great week for Norfolk. An
oneBse throng of strangers is here, surpassing any
ng In the annals of old Norfolk for a long time,
1 destined to be productive of grand results. The
ricoltaral Fair is most excellent, and splendidly
ended, in spite of the cowardly and contemptible
ikt through the agency of some of Petersburg's
pefals. The hostility evinced by the Goose Creek
y kaa been enormous, and nothing but a terrible
play of prejudice could induce thoee infamous
;k? to be put in praot!ce,and with sums little soc
s. Trouble, with considerable expense, was ex
ienced; but tbe imbecile attempts of a polluted
position were thwarted, and the dignity of Nor
k still retains its position. The circulation of
Jdbills on the Wilmington, Raleigh, and Seaboard
1 Roanoke railroads, and posted in every promi
it place, stating that the cholera was raging here,
1 a little effect in intimidating some of the country
itk men; but the malicious nature of their coateat#
Iprrye, in the erd, anything but agreeable to the
?petrators of this diabolical outraged AK
?ly redound to the honor of the hospitable ar d
iierons tendencies of the Citizens of old Norfolk,
0 were never known to stoop to snch disreputable'
an# to build up tbe prosperity of its citizens. Pe
eburg may rant and snort, but she is contend!ig
lit?at an iron horse, which will inevitably cru-?n au
joeiuon, and place the Goose Creek City in a ph
? n un^iiviable and humiliating in tie extreme,
rfoik is a commercial mart, and its progressive
'it is every day advancing, and Petersburg, for
future,.should be more earefnl how she vents her
pen, and by a system of genuine generosity mty
?e her c edit, which is very important to a town
timergingfrrm the ehades of imbecility. Such
I'liity is to be de; lored on the part of Petersburg;
when snch characterise s are manifested, th?y
1 certainly end in a total dis omfltore of her de
.Jhe Btar of the West arrived here on Wednesday
at, with six bnndrpd passengers on board. She
? Id for coal, and left the folio wing morning,
treat f reparations are being nude for the Inter
Improvement Convention, which will convene
e on the 8th of November. A great gathering is
icipatfcd, if the report of the ragirg of the cholera
?ot again posted through tt e ritate.
lain is very much needed in this section. We
' indication of rain, but it seems that we
11 ibt have any until the close of the fair. B.
Owe Canadian Correspondence.
Toronto, 8ept 29, 1854.
Provincial Agricultural Exhibition?The Mo
.eg Market of Canada -Trade Sulci, #c*?Reil
Betate Sales?Dotngt in Parliament at Quebec.
pie Provincial Agricultural Exhibition of Cana
da now about dosing, after being opened for
lot a week at the town of London. These an
il exhibitions have been invariably attec ded well,
I the productions of our country on these occa
'? bave given the Canadian farmer a character
ond to none on this continent. In addition to
1 ultural productions, there Is also an exhibition
Canadian manufacture# of all kinds, the fine art#
i ladies' handiwork. In manufactures we are
f far behind oar American neighbor#. The ex
ilion yesterday, we are informed by telegraph,
i attended by upwards of 20,000 people. Lord
in, and tbe honorable# Francis Hindu and Ca
ron, v ere on the grounds. One of the most at
dive corner# hi toe spaci >ns apartments allotted
tbe fine arts, was the twelve beautiful repreeen
n# of Indian life in the wigwam, upon the west
praties, exesatcd by our eccentric Cans Man
at, Paul Kane, Esq. Whoever visits Toronto
n your city, should not fail to visit Mr. Kane'*
lio. There in no certainty that every applicant
succeed; bat those who do, will be abundantly
aired. Mr. Kane baa hundreds of paint mm
open the ln.iiais of Nortn AmeriwTbe
d, bunted, ai d studied their character for vea??
U ia about to publish a work and proreS^
ord L'gin mace a truly eloquent speech on
rew te n, in answer to the address of
cit'zens of London. He allnded to the
p?ii*y of Canada, tbe extensive internal
r.vrments g'jog oa, some of which
* already oomplrted: the infioeoce Wiicn the
proeity treaty will have npon onr Canadian
V ?{? whole, he said, was al'rlbnUble to
(iaple principle npon which the government of
country had beet, conducted, namely?to govern
W?D wishes of the peo
. '*? ???t popular man in Oa
ut 4,be f,wstod at "J "m? by nccltmv
"t Ti **** M hi about a mouth, and no
L litk.?0'' generally regretted. He nas
con^inw V?i,*rnSfnt of Caaada impartially
^ ????><*?, if be nas any,
?hivwere!!L<A{ V**4 bi* %al?D|e wnd states
? for th? Pweaerit,
o., u,k.
weial cases, at d the tvnolt mav h# ?S5?. i?'V
long. Tola Proving
J^ni^u *' S2" 7u'k ,n* ?Xt*nt
Knlation, and we bave five banks, when imh&
here is not less than five hundred in yonr riwu
i? "quAstiopablv, la a aerlms detriment to
BIP" bmi,k num-poly is saitaiaed by the
"watutio. s in Par.isuent.and there
rtta wVi^r"5' "a f ^ managemeor
* IptttoMwae. Whatever be the canvt.
lv b V ,a?rD'"B1?n'* which Is ne
f pubHc?to*r. th?. monopo
%mr 0itm P?r8e ?tr,0H'' jMt a# it
* wholesale warehouses are doing a good fell
business notwithstanding, and^ several trade sales
are ad'ertisul for thin mootb. Red rotate salsa
are being made alowly. Bpeeulaters have lo<t the r
baaiivaa, and aeveral valuable properties in tois
city have not brought a bid, and had to be with
d7n*he*Provinrial Parliament yon will have learned
by tflegTsph that the reclp roeltv treaty was ratified |
by both boosee, and ban already received the royal |
assent. The attorney-General stated that they had
enter* d Into correspondence with voor government 1
at Washington, to be allowed to give the treaty an
immediate tfifect between Canada and the States.
rbe Provincial Secretary has introdnced a bill to
nuke oar Legislative Council elective. This will be |
a fres". improvement on the old syekem, which ,
cave the crown the power to nominate any one for
life, to be a legislative eonncillor. This house is the '
same as yonr Ssnate. It is to consist of sixty men- I
bers. All the present councilors are to remain as ,
such during their lives, and there are to be twenty 1
elected immediately for six years. In tww yeirs
twenty mote are to be elected. The executive
given nent are to have the power of diss dving the
upper b anoh of the legislature at any time, and to
have a new election. Xomia.
Our (Quebec Correspondence.
Qpkbko, Sept. 30,1854.
The Que bickers Anti- Progressionists?Appearance of
the dtp?The Canadian Parliament?Tht Falls
of Lorette, f(. j
Having spent several days in this city, now the J
capital of the Canadae, I thought yon would like to
bear something from this part of the American
continent, and to know the impressions made upon
the mind of a stranger on his first visit to the Csna
das. Although I had read mnch abort Lower Ca
nada and knew something ef its geographical posi
tion, yet 1 had not formed an adequate idea of the
place or of the people inhabiting it. I actually sup
posed that from its near locality to the States,
the people bad imbibed something of the spirit o*.
progression and the energy that characterize the
inhabitants of tbe States ; bat I soon ascertained
that I was entirely ignorant in relation to them,
and tbat in every important particular they were
at least one century behind the States. In edacation
" industry, atonement, luxury, business tact and
taleLt, and in energy of character, they bear no
comparison to tbe people of the States. Tne men
abhough universally civil in their deportment, ye
ate excessively indolent as a general rule, and
impose the heaviest manual labor upon tbe female
portion of the inhabitants. I bad the curiosity to
stand in the street and watch the operation of a
wool sawyer engaged iu sawing a load of wood ; and
to my aatonbhment I found that it required the
labor cf three parsons to perform the operation?
two persons to work the saw, one at each end, and
a third to hold the st-ck of wood steady on the buck.
1 Toe tame wo'k would bave been performed in the
city of New York by one man, in naif the time occu
pied by these three ^ersins.
Tbe city has mnch ttie appearance of ancient cities,
I have seen represented in panoramic views. The
sioewalks are made of beams of wood about th ee
inches tbick and ten inches wide, laid lengthwise
ficm the housee to the enrb stores. The streets
are paved, bo me with wooden blocks, some with
beams tbe same as the sidewalks, some with stones
laid on the edge, similar to the pavement laid in the
B<>wery some years since as an experiment, and
same are macadaxized. I have not Been such a
thing as a street sweeper since I came here, sod I
believe they depend entirely npon Dame Nature for
tbe luxury of clean streets. Tue streets aa a general
rule are veiy nanow, and such a thing aa a capa
cious stoop to ornaintnt the front of their dwellings
is not known here.
? few evenings since I attended a sitting of
Parliament. The Speaker evidently endeavored to
impress the assembly with a degree of awe, and
their proceedings were coniuctid with a great deal
of nro riety, but' in point of talent they are below
meuiocrity, not even comparing with our Board of
Aldermen.
Beyond Quebec, for the space of several
miles,' is a beautiful fertile plain tbat only
it quires Yankee enterprise and industry to
make It one of the most desirable and profit
able pkces of land in North America. About
ten and a half miles from the city ie tne Indian vil
lage of Lorette, through which runs the river St.
Cbailes. For romantic and majestic scenery I think
sue falls of Lorette surpass anything of the kind
I "have ever seen. If Lorette falls were situated
within the Stares tbey womd be looked Ujion as a mine
of gold. Tbey have s volume of water sufficient to
operate fifty mills, which could be erected at a
tufting expense, and yet there are but two troll-*
eieoted there, and they are owued by a Ysa
kee, Mr. Km sell, the proprietor of Pass all's
Hotel at Quebec, which is, by the way, one of the
best, if not the very best hotel in this city. This
gentleman has laid t-e foundation for a large for
tune at Lorette Falls, having secured a large tract
of land on the borders of the falls and river, and
erected thereon a grist mill and a paper mid, both
of which he expects to bave in full operation in a
few weeks. Tnere is still abundant room for Yau
kee enterprise; and wfen the Cantdas a e aaut-xc 1
to Vie States, as they soon will be, these falls w-ll
be invaluable. The village of Lorette is inhabited
almort entirely by Iidians converted to the Catho
lic faitn. Ttere are but three or four neat houses
it the village, and the village itself is laid oot with
out tegsrd to oxder or beauty, much resembliug a j
shanty village, euch as I have seen on the liue of a
rail,oad in tbe process- of construction. There are
many places around tDis walled ci'y that amply re
pay the traveller for the cost of the visit?such as
Lorette Falls, tbe Falleof Montmorency,the Plains
of Abraham, where stands Wolfe's monument, aod
where Wolfe aid Montcalm fell in Quoting their
roontrjV battles. The fortifications, and,above all,
the most interesting to an American traveller, is the
place where tbe gallant and fearless Montgomery
asctndtd to scale tne walla of this Gibraltar of
America, and wbe e be so nobly sa rificed his life in
bis endeavors to add to the imperiahaole fame of
his adopted country. Yours,
A Nxw Yosxia.
Our Oregon Correspondence.
Post Okfobd, 0. X., Aug. 33,1854.
Affairs in Oregon Territory.
The brig Oriental, Captain Irevitt, from San
Francisco, went ashore here day before yesterday,
in a south-easter. Although t ie wind was not blow
irg heavy, her ohatna parted, and she narrowly
escaped going on some recks. She will probably be
saved. Southeasters of sneh severity as we have
bad for two days past are of unusual occurrence on
this coast at this season of the year.
Tt e Indians are quiet, and no disturbances have
taken place among them for some time.
The mining operations are going on steadily. Tbe
excitements have died a*ay, and business is con
ducted on a safer footing. The mines on the head
waters of the Coquilie have ceased to attract atten
tion for this seaauo, as it is tco late to commsa.'e
opeistions be Tore tbe high water sets ie. Little is
doing st present, for want of water, at Randolph.
Ai Gape Blanco toe mines are paying exceeding,y
well. The miners pump their water ircm the sea.
At Gold Beach and the mouth of Rogue River, tee
miners an preparing for <he approaching winter by
collecting large piles of sand nigh up oo the bank,
above the tice, ready to oommeoce working when
the rain sets in. Borne interest and attention hare
been attracted towards machines, preten log to
save the gold from the saud, bnt none have yet
been produced superior to the ordinary sluice b,#x,
with quicksilver rivulets, in the ge. eral result.
Machines have been invented that cave a i the gold,
but tbey require so much nr-re work, that in the re
sult tbey ate inferior to the sluice box. j
Farming operations have received bat little atten- i
tion as yet. Some claims have been takm up in
the vi -inity, and recently some men hive gom out
to cot hay on Florea Greek.
Tbe vigilance committee, however lawleai It may
b*, answers tbe purpose of the law in yonr more j
orgaii-ed communities. We have had no violations !
ol the peace or depredations upon property sines its i
organisation, and a<l difficulties are aljustedby a
single justice of the peace and jury. K.
Our ten Francisco Correspondence.
Bah Fuahoisoo, Sept. 30, 1854.
Polities and the Land Commission?The markets
and Agriculture?The Sandwich Islands? Thea
tricals, tfC.
Binre the departure of the last steamer but little
ef importance h so transpired in this qua tor. and
tbe a? Rations of the fall (lectio* have quite subsid
ed, in t? s definite decision that Donna re aod Her
bert, the demoeiatic caudifc es,are the chosen men.
No relief is ye*, experienced in the money market,
to impn wment in oommsree, or in real estate. The
great Pnehto question, which hes been pending so
long be1 ore the United -Rates Commission, and on
wl.ich most of the titles to the city lots depend, Ie
net yet decided, and the result is that the Immense
?mountof foreign capital which awaits the solution
of that p'obhm, in tbe vaults of tbe French aod
English agents, is still withheld from the use
of tbe community. While this eeoounts for the
s<ag ration cf operations in real estate, the ex see of
Importation b-yond the wauls of the State, fa
ni*b ? the canse for tbe dsolioe of commerce.
By an immense eagerness sad false cal eolations,
the merchant# of U>? Atlantic States have r> glutted
our markit with menhtndire of every kind. '.hat a
year's consumption will hardly afford us a searib e
relief; and until we use op the overplus, the t will
scsicely be a necessity for any more ships and oaf
goes, of any kind whatever.
In the department of agriculture, too, everything
has been overdone. Flour is cheapter thn? it > in
New York; potatoes are 60 cents a buabel, and with- i
cut a foreign demand to relieve us of the excess, I
the farmers must remain without hope of profit till
another season. Both farmers and merchant#,
theitfore, trom the failure of their calculations, b tve
been oblige 1 to have recourse to their real estate
iastesd of to their profits, to raiss money, and by
and bye.aben their mortgages ran out, and tie* eta
no lorgrr meet the ouerous taree and fur
and five per cent n mouth, which is the pri? in
tola quarter of temporary roller, they mis', let
their property go to the hammer. I l^ave y >u to re
flect what will be the result of the forcing targe
quantities of real estate into the market, the titles to
most of which are not entirely satisfactory. In a state
of general depression, I think that su h a <.l|?nay
will produce what you would call a cra*h.
The picture is not pi-asant. and I know no better
way or impartiog its true color to yourmiud than
by styirg that the calamity of a g*neri! con
flagration, such ss s'ruck tniscity some two or three
tears ago, would operate in favor of the local popu
lation. moie as a bussing thaua nurse. The overplus
of merchandise which now depresses trade would thm
be consumed; the lose would fall upon the Eiatern
shippers, whoee imprcdenci makes them deserving
or it, and our ships and merchants would stoq h tve
new supplies to lurnieb. But while trade an 1 com
merce are thus at a staud still, toe mluer is the only
roan who is profpercue?he digs out as much grid
as ever, of'en mere, and he gets his merc'ianlite
and food for com.a.itively notulng.
The subject of greatest public interest since th?
last steamer, has h-en the question of tie annexv
tion of ike Sandwich Islands. The utmost interest
is fait In it; and, animated by tie reicnt rumrr*
from headquarters at WH-hlnaton, a-me tvo or
three hundred of our floating popuUtt n have at
ready gone down to locate them*lves ondsr tne
new si adow of the stars and rt-ipei. ft i* mv
opinion, however, that their hope rare premtu-e. A
ha-gain of that sort is not so eas ly undo, and the
question ss to what political or social position ah ill
be allowed the nativrs, w o are "to rhe una ,r
borp," will prove to be filled witn iffl
cu.ties that will requ-re all the skill tie
respective diplomat,!sts p-M-siss Since ih- return >?f
Co). George Wilkes, who went to teat quarter a fey
weeks ego in the way of political investigati m, the
tell sliceion a speedy annexation has considers*.) y
deilinrd. *
In the way cf theatricals I hive not much to
chronl le. Yiu wlil be pleaded to letrn, ho-vsve-,
that Bnrrey Wiiliaroa hj8 ea imable wife have
made a splendid hit, and have just flui died -their
first week of an ergagement, which exceeds any
thing that has taken place in the State. Nmfl . h
performing with snocess in Sacram-ntr. The
Stockton and Marysvule theatres are closed.
Oar. Mississippi Correspondence.
VlCKSBtJBO, Soot. 20,1854.
Social Politic*, and the Pntwuterthip.
Your not havieg a special correspondent in this i
part of the country to pick up items and report to :
jon, I suppose you will have no objections to hear
fomeof our news, as we are mmy of as re tiers of
the Hkbald, and look upon it as a sort of " text
book." Seme short time since onr city wis in won
derful commotion it regard to the appointment of
postmaster in the place of .Col. Pryor, deceased.
Many were the rumors in regard to the applicants
and the prospect of their success. It was said that
some of the " fast ones" had p isted off to Wash
ington oil j with a view of outrunning the tele
graph; bat,unfortunately, the telegraph rasa long
ways ahead. The poor old Colonel was not cold
before it was known in Washington, and no doubt
settled npon who was to be the successor. Indeed,
I do not doubt that a move had been made, and
would have proved successful, to" decapitate mm,"
" cnt off his head," and appoint the present in
cumbent bis sue essor. If any of the fried*
of tbe present incumbent deny this f?ct,
they are da ed to produce the correspondence
sent en to Washirgton. A-'ter the death of
the postmaster, some fr'euds of the widow
desired her to be appointed for tbe remainder
of tbe term, and busied hems elves in getting a? oe
titions, letters, Ac., iu her far or; and one of our
i itizens, finding that tbe present inaumbmt won d
not give way ' ^ettiooa-. govern nam' " got up a
;nitioi. ?tic poster 01110.* iVa.*hiugton; hot?gii),
sty souls. tb-y?belore boy application was m illet
? r any one s'arred to Washington, the a ipuiufneut
was made. Colonel Pryor died on Wed.tesdny, and
tbe appointment was i*ted the following Situ day;
eo Postmaster C-reipbell will be stvid th* cr.joie
or looking over the recomorjadatioas a d -.;tuo .
st; ai oes aga? st tbe present iorumbeut. You will
obw) v? enr Pifsicftiit, G neal Cam iMl, or r&t-v.r
our Secretary of War, is a fast nun - not so tut,
I trl.aj s, ss some of our government oflfi j-als io this
place and Jacktoo, who do the llt'le taanoe'ivr.Dg
and tclevraphing, and tbe Secretary does tte solid
work, by causing the appointment, tube made to
su-.t his views. Mrs. Pryor was decid dly the ohoice
of tbe democratic party, utder the ? ir umtUnces.
Mr. Sparks, tbe incumbent, is not tha favorite of
tte party, and if the vrte of the party had been
taken, be could not have obtained tea
votes. Ke had sold out all hs reil tstate with
the ce lared intention of removing to Kentackv.
Borne of onr frieucs ihmk the 8ecrea*-y of War
should not have given bim this bonus to remaio, us
he had never been of mnch service to him; bat
others thought that as he hai been a candidate for
the place fir tbe last eighteen years, or during
every democratic administration, from Gen. Jackson
t# Wi?' Ume him a claim to it
If the contest bad have continued much longer it
would hive been a pretty fight between the Polls
and no Pods, defuuet Tammany, hot chestnuts,
pett. coats, Ac., Ac.; bat t e government offl te's
here end about Jackson, and the powers that be at
Washington, "behind tbe throne, grea'er f an the
throne itself," have reined onr sport. They are de
cidedly in too much baste, and ought to give all our
boys and old ladies a chance. Can't yoa advise the
President, or rat <*r He- retary Davis, not to b? so
busty another time?but look into the papers, reo .m
mendatiot b, remonstrances, Ac., Ac., of the tiff re.it
applicants, and give all a fair Show? Macon.
Expedition for the Extermination of tbe How
tile Indian Tribes.
to ran suitor or thb hbrald.
Satisfactory ss the above announcement may be
I to soma people, it is undoubtedly cruel to the friends
of that race who have so long and patiently borne
tbe persecution heaped upon them by private indi
viduals, as well aa unprincipled agents employed by
onr would-be wise administration. "Miles," (your
correspondent) appears to toink that tbe only way
to get rid of " tee trouble and expense of endeavor
ing to keep ibeae barbarians in anything approach
ing subjection, is to raise a volunteer force of seve
or eight knndred men, organized in separate detActi
m?nts of one hundred and fl ty each, so disposed
that the Indians might be attacked simulUneoual
at ell points, and hemmed in at once." I will tell
yearlomspondent that thee is another way
more noble way?and a way which humanity and
justice wsnld app aud to the -echo?and that is, sin
ply, kindness. Extend to tbe red man tbe lame pri
viJegta which you would extend to tbe white men,
give them the same oppoitnnlty of education?the
only medium to distinguish right from wrong
let them have the Bible pat in their hands
by men whose desire is to serve their
God In a true Christian light, and n >t to serve man
ftr tbe sake of a paltry sal try?lot the govern,
ment do this, and I will pledge my existence that
there will be no necessity of increasing onr volun
teer force* on the frontiers to it rust the bayonet in
tbe ti ioats q! those men, who are the rightful own
ers of tbe ground vhicb they wlsn to preserve from
the tread of foreign intruders. In yaars gone by,.
when a few white emigrants landed in a s-*t? ?,f
destitution and banger upon the rock of Piymoitb,
did the rsl men, who were then the only inhabi
tants of America, bid them stand back and ap
I roach no farther? No, no; but with thalr own
reds ibey conducted those i.ilgrimo to their rod*
bats, thereto receive the sh'Iter under an Indian's
roo', theie to receive the food obtained by an In
dt?n'? t,ever failing arrow, *nd the e to leolve in
tie full sense of the word, toe kindness whioi aa
lorian ouli knows how to *p rentals and ho v to
extend to those who m? an no i arm. I wish 'o ask
I ow long tola ex;*di?lon would be tolerated by n->
if It was dire jtfy to oar owl doors, with the de
msnd tost we should vscste this city tree ia*? *
few mu.de; s bed been commuted by s iawlest se'.ot
men? And still, "Miles" wo-ild here taose rod una
all ?xt*rrr.ln*trd for tot crimes of a few of tjelr
bstd. He would have this noble rec??the oui.v
legitimate owners or Amenos?hooted from the
gr< nod made K*o*eri to th?-ir h?uU by toe m-m'ry
of the put. and et?<it down like so in my dogs, If
they re<i-t?c thmnojost end oaesllrd f?- expedl
lion, shtfb has oe^ri got up tot ootolsg also onde
t e be-tvtiis but t-> ihespecnUtlng prooensl
ties of s few la.idown.ro on the route oft.? Paolfio
Rnitr^ed. A Friknd or ran Rao Man.
Letter Aram the Unite 1 fttates Minister to
Pun C?pt. Beotty end Mr. Clay.
TO Til XDITOa OP TUB NKW TOE* HBKALP.
Lima, S-p'mmbar 20,1854.
Your paper of the 19th ultimo contains a letter
signed by 'Edmttnl Bsatty, la'e mister of the
ship John Birinr, from Caincha Lslanta," in which,
after referring to my letter, published in the H*
bald of the 16'h utiaio, ai d to the " Meeting of
American S.l mta ersat the Astor House," held on
13th of February, 1854, he says:?
Mr. J. Randolph Clay, L'nitod States Minister at Lima,
was not very energetic in seeking for reparation from
the Peruvians?for reparation has yet to be mail'-?nor
did Mr. Clay state the caw of the masters to the British
Admiral. The masters stated their case In person to the
Admiral. In fact, the whole tenor of the article in your
paper of the ldth, from Mr. Clay, is intended to place the
shipmasters in a false position; but shipmasters of nil
natii us, who were at the Cliiueha Islands last August,
September and (ictober, know of the intriguing of Mr.
Clay and the Per minus.
Now, Mr. Editor, I shall not notice Cipt. Bsatty's
friTcic.ua Imputations, farther than to refer you and
the pub.ic to the fo lowiug cople t of letters reoeived
from the American shipmasters at the Chiucba
Islands, which you will oblige me by giving a place
to in your columns. The " Jo in Baring" waa at the
Island* ? the time the letters were addressed to me,
and if Japt. Beak y did rot agree to their contents,
it la videut that re was in a very b oall miuority.
11emain, gentlemen, your obd't. svu't.
J. Randolph Ct.tr.
CmxcHA Islands, September 7, 18.r>3.
To the Iloih J. RsNDoi.ru Clay, U. S. MlnistiT at I.lina:?
Silt?We, the undersigned, shipmasters nt the Chiuclia
Islands, beg leave to return you our most sincere thanks
for the kind atteution with which you have listened to
our complaints, and for the decided measures which you
have taken to redress our grievances. We an- sir, most
respectfully, your obidi' ut m rwiuts.
S. Matiduck, J. (I. Stover,
0- B. Bears*. ltobt. MeCormick,
Christopher Ellery, It. C. eii?.<ebrougu,
Samuel A. Fabens, Win. I.. Plilnney,
F. A. Stall, Win, l|. I.nnt,
E. Hooper, (ship Boiling- 11. .V. <)-good,
ton.) 7.nh"tt Howes,
A. P. llnllett, '/.? ms Crosby,
J. S. ( nine, (ship Moun- John Dillingham,
tain Wave. > John Foster,
P. W. Penhallow, Enoch ll irnhnin,
.V. R. Little field, Titos. B. Skinner,
Kei ben Stump, Charles little,
Martin Smith, Wnt. Bisboe,
Lavid Blunter, Scott.
1 lease consider this signed by all shipmasters, although
a few are not present nt this incuting. "
Chinch \ Islands, Sept. 19, 1853.
J. Randotph Clat, Esq., Minister Plenipotentiary and
Envoy Extraordinary of the United State* of America,
Lima, Peru;?
Sib?With much pleasure we acknowledge the receipt
of your esteemed favor, bearing date 13th inst., which
came to hand by mere chance, Captain Skinner having
accidentally discovered the letter lying in Mr. Serrate'*
office, and brought it to Captain Buraham.
At a meeting of all the American and some F.nglish
shipmasters on board ship "Argo," the purport of your
communication being ma<ie known, it was proposed and
unanimously agreed that the committee appointed to lay
the statement of former grievances before you, should
tender you their thanks for the prompt measures which
you have taken to obtain redress lor the second outrage
committed hero, via.: the attack upon the person of
Captain McCerran, and the seizure of ship "Dotiance"
under his command, (we say seizure, because we caunot
view that outragcou; act lu any other light.)
In answer to your c mmunlcation, we bog you to nc
cept the grateful m lowlcdgments of all the shipmas
ters here : also the i urnnco of their desiro to render you
any assistance \> cli may bo in their power towards
bringing this ui. i .peeable business to a proper adjust
ment.
We regret ' . r of the illness of your child, but hope
It has eutir. ivercd ere tills, and that you, yourself,
ami all y . mily, are in good health.
We is ie i, sir, with much esteem, respectfully your
obi diet.: e ri ants. CAPT. BURNHAM,
CA1T. MACODCCK,
CAlrr. FOSTER,
arid for the other shipmasters at tlie Chlncha.
1 certify that the preceding two letters, together with
the signatures thereto attached, are true copies from the
originals. Z. B. CAVERLY.
i ' Lima, Sept. 20, 1854.
The Hoatlle Fleets In the Pacific.
The A la California furnishes the following in- j
formation relative to the strength and movements '
of tbe allied aid Rnseiao fleets In the North Padft ?
Frrm a very creditable BOtt'ce, we learn that tie
combli rd English nd French fleets are expected to ?
anivf at this port betreeu the lat and loth of next ,
mo.tb. At Re tune the Rasaina squadr-otA dtsap- !
prareO from the Cci m setts, it was sup losed tliey ,
rum j:otis to the Russian t'iciflj co.st, and t ik u j
letup* in tbe harbor of Fttropoksai. Tae Dita?, i
Au'ora, wnd another Radian vessel are also sap
posed have go- e to '-bat port; aud shonM each
be the cise. ue wr,ole Rossi to force woull am >unt j
U? seve'i vewls of war, b--He zevcrtlof tbe co.n |
? any which .? e mnt'd. In addition to this j
lar?e fl-et, the rmbar of Pe*ropi>lo?ki is strongly 1
mriiced. fhr-eis. eason to b^li' vv, In addition t >
th- i.ttmb- r of Ru rUn veBeels Ju-t ru ationed, tuere
a c two other ships in the Harbor, which would 1
ixiwk<- a to al < f l ine Russian " s? Is of war.
".he ombneu Er-glish and Freoch pqoair inaeon
ei?t f an EnpltM : eteamcr, ? li t.y gun frig.tt -, i '
inrtj i itz ship ur <1 u c rvet'.e, aud a Frea'h six'.y- '
.oui gut. trig ate, hiio'i er n? 1-rty runs, a treaty '
cua b-tg, Mid another vessel, tee ctlibre not
hn wo; the whole untier iu:e comaiand of Admiral
Pi ice.
Wl en the cmbired sqnadrons arrive at Petropo
loeii, if tbe sees, n h?s not advanced too fa - aud
fogs d> not proven', a general naval battle will most
Srr.baLli be fi ttgbt; the re?nl'. of rvrlch will be
nown on *he nrrtval of the English and French
fleets at this purt, wuich, as stated, will probably
be between ibe let and 15?h f October.
Tbe Anglo-French ?quadron bts b*ea weakcoed
by detuch ng the Ampttitritc and L'Artemiie, as a
protection lor tb's i aibor.
In consideration of t e valne of tbe commerce of
F.rglard a? d France with thss port, the tvo vearels j
est named i ave been ordered to i rone off >he bar
r, to wa'ch and guard their respective flags
against mn'estation either by priv iteers o- RasAian
vetsels of war, ehraidthey have t.e hardi iood to
vent are in this di.-c.tiou. Before their arrival in
here, ttere was nioch .nxkly on the ptrtof our
Erglisb and French nicrchaorg, on a couit of tbe
rxpostn e ?teir nepertive v. sstls were subject to in
going in and out of tbis port.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
MONEY MARKET.
SrsDAY, Oct. 29?0 P. M.
During the past week there has been great ilepi-o? jioi?
In all things connected with financial adair*. The in >ney
market lias been steadily tightening, and the stuck nnr
ket has been heavy and inactive. The banks mud sliow
a greatet decrease in the line of dNcount'i in tire neit
weekly returns than ha* been reportw 1 yet. The specie
department has not received any aece- ion since tin- la t
statement, while there has been pretty large shipm
If tho California receipts aro not mad" awtilnhl", tho
amount in the bank vaults must bo rc luetii bi-hnv t> u
million of dollars. This contraction In the t-.vo l.-a Kng
departments has kept business operrtiuns pretty -u i c
Tims far it has not caused any embarrai mient suH -ii nt
to pruduee failures, but it lias boon very -ever' up id
he nu resntile classes. It is bringing about rapidly th ?
e-ired ohjeet, and we sli-il oon Ij.igin to feel its li.-.i
flrial ellerts. The importations have already ho nu
mucli reduced, and the shipment of specie now com
siatlvely limited. This Is what the bunk* aimed at an I
t has la-en partially accomplished.
Stocks have not sulTvred so much fr on tlio stringency
s other things. Tlie brokers have been tolerable easy,
midst tlie contraction in bank loans, and quotations I'or
b? fancies hV e tlierefore b>-en pretty well sustained,
t Is the prevailing opinion that we have seen th" worst,
hat there must sunn be a let up In the pressure, and
| .it the times will be easier. Tlie receipts of gold dust
f om California was considerably less tluiu expected, but
it will be more favorably felt In the absence of an active
demand for shipment. The steamship Baltic, from this
port for Liverpool, yesterday, carried out only 9142,817
21 in specie, and the total shipment for tho week only
amounted to $1.V2,817 21. A larger amount would have
gone out in the Baltic had the California remittance ar
rived at an earlier day; but it was retained for the
steamer from this port aext Wednesday. t
Mr. A. II. Nicolay's regular semi-weekly auction sale
of stocks and bonds will take place on Monday, the 30th
inst., at 12X o'clock, at the Merchants' Exchange.
The Naugatnck Railroad Oimpany have appointed
their directors and Mr. Heaton, of Now H.-.vcn, a com
mittee to investigate the subject of the over Issues of
their stock by Rob-rt Schuyler, and to settle the claim
of the holders by compromise or otherwise, at their dis
cretion. The ovr issues was 317 shares, and the Bridge
port Standard -ays It la ? ruler stood that a part of this
was pledged (with genuine stock) at 75 rents on the dol
lar, and it is doubtful whether a part of the false issue
can be identified.
The annexed statement exhibits th* quantity and va
lue of cet-taiu articles other than foreign dry goods im
ported into this port during tire wenk ending and in
cluding Friday. October 27, 1854:?
Ciimkkrck or thk I'orr or Nkw York?Tout Imports.
Quant. Vol. Q'tan. 1'iti.
Tooks.cs 70 $14,49* Hats goods... 3 4,485
Bristles,,.... 14 3,(>48 Hemp 50 1,543
I'one* * Ml I. rubber., W2 lot
Brushes 5 1,841 Musical in*.. 54 8,740
Buttons 22 3AM Nautical 4 430
Basket* 10 532 Optical 3 1103
Chee?* 4ft 1,766 Surgical 3 '
3M
Cod ilia....... 66 7-5 Jewelry 7 10,740
Coffee, bag*10,1-I* 112,219 Oil pain*in/? 2 610
China 000 18,674 liquors?
Coal, tona...7.836 47,27ft Ale 134 1,098
C'Uv 60 864 Brandy 168 9,671
Cigar* ? 7,269 Beer 64 690
[irti gs? Porter 264 2,489
Ammonia.,., 6 407 Gin 32 2,302
Antimony..*,, 28 1,733 leather 18 2,4,8
Plea. powJ .. 316 5.242 Patent do ... 1 1,057
Borax 30 1,012 Boot* * ?hoe* fl 851 j
Cam flower*. 13 379 Brewed *kin* 52 17,673
Casaia,mata24,t)00 20,860 Undressed do. ? 97,478
Cochineal.,.. 4 2,527 Metal gooda?
Chemical*.... 15 163 Cutlery 72 26,78ft
Em. oita, ca.. 8 1,675 Hardware.... 18fl 20,648
Gumarahic.. 30 1,627 Guna 05 15,604 |
1 eechea 12 943 Iron, torn... 1,716 89,508
Lie paate.... 361 ft,468 Hoop, bdla. .1,774 6,476
Quinine 10 1,699 Pig, ton*. .1,844 43,46>3
Quicksilver. .3,000 9,671 K Koad.br*.8,387 76,471
Soda a*h 250 6,370 Sheet, bale* . 9,918 22,159
Succory 12 1*21 Tube* 2tK) 1,000
Tonga beana. 9 617 Wire, bdla,,,. 77 740
Sulpetre.bg*. 3,126 33,624 Chain* 132 13,159
Dyewooos, paints, Ac? Steel 2,118 47,359
Camwood.... 36 2,399 Tin. bx 6,114 60,835
Drop lake..,, 4 291 I*>ad, pigs. 16,861 105,523
Vermillion... 1 442 Per. cap*.... 2 811
Logwood ? 3,199 Sheathing... 100 21.919
Indigo 12 1,730 Spelter 4,768 6,044
Paint* 1,060 14,342 Nickel 5 461
Madder 25 4,185 Zinc 255 14,69d
Color* 22 1,901 Plumbago... 260 1,437 ;
Smalts 20 250 Needle* 5 3,5Ht |
Ochre 150 743 Plated ware.. 2 811 )
Whiting 260 468 Silver do 1 523
Unseed oil... 167 11,904 Metal goods.. 0 1,895 i
Olive oil 639 13,982 Old metal.... ? .4,967
Paria white,. 169 833 Machinery... 3 1,027
Ultramarine.. 4 127 Marble 102 3,409
Fruits? Mllstoue*.. .1,210 2,036
Currants 110 2,485 !a*?os 13 220
Fig* 127 527 Paper 48 8,513
Lemon* ? 5,023 I)o. hang.,.. 2 203
Nuts 175 3,339 Perfumery... 11 995
Pickles 19 878 Pipes ? 684 I
P. ginger....4,000 1,210 Pla ter 500 590
Raisins 4,500 *,'-0 Rags bales... 323 2,87 I
Sauce* 131 2,250 Sugar 1,128 3*'?,25
Engraving*,. 2 733 Spice* 560 2,28
E. ware 1,193 41.056 Snaps, bxs... 100 21
Kt.r* 20 9,283 Sponge* 6 27!
Felting 5 2,086 Salt ? 9,78 >
Fish ? lt\>32 Seeds, bag*. 1,064 7,60:
Max 67 1,048 Stationery... Ml 4,?J0
Flock* 58 1.583 Tea, eh 3,505 46,03!
Furniture.... 1 158 Tobacco 223 6,19 i
Fancy good*.. 41 5,091 Tapioca 50 45
(?lass* 22 8,244 Toy* 134 8,40
Do. ware 52 2,986 Watches 34 69,48
1 o. Hate.... 28 467 Wine* 729 5,51
Mirrer plate*. 95 10,243 Champagne, 1,050 7,81
blue 21 1,591 Wood*?
lag. Appar.. 9 1,548 Rn*e ? 2,471
T- << ? - ? 830
608
480
590
F.crnck's, bxl,500 1,138 Willows .
'Inir. " 00 16,106 Wool, b* 196 11 008
Guano, ton*.3,600 6,869 Waste 7 480
Other good*.. ? 4,229 Other .
Value of merchandise put on the market dur
Ing the week. $1,353,317
l>o. dry goods do. do. do. 697,830
.$1,951,147
Total.
The most important article* of import during the week,
were as follow* :--Coffee, $112,219; coal, $47,276; saltpetre, >
$33,624; earthenware, $41,055; India rubber, $102,460; ,
undressed skin*, $07,476; iron, $89,598; pig iron, $43,
463; railroad iron, $76,471; steel, $47,359; tin, $50,835;
lend, $105,623; sugar, $36,250; tea, $46,034; watches, j
$60,489. The total vAlue of the importation* for the
week was under two million* of dollar*, a smaller figure
than we have noticed before this season.
The annexed statement exhibits the quantity and value
of certain articles exported from this port during tho
week euding aud including Friday, October 27, distlr- ;
guishing the destination and extent of shipments to each
place:?
COMXKKCK OF THE POKT OF NffW YORK?WlXKLY EXPORTS.
UVSHPOOL.
Pkgt. Value. Pkg*. Value.
Cotton, hi*..2,390 $101,195 Cigar*, cs.... 1 270
Wheat, bu..2,005 2,993 Tea, cheats... 31 1,160
Corn 69,450 56,566 Fustic, ton*.. '15 1,830
l'tour, bbls... 70 715 Guano COO 3,300
Max seed, tea 20 305 Turp'tino, bl* 304 1,163
Cedar, logs... 341 1,774 Macli'n'y, pgs 76 10,000
Woodwnre, c* 5 268 Stares, M.... 3 175 i
Clocks, hxa... 313 4,023
Total $185,739
Loxnoy.
Pork. bids... 136 $5,312 Furs&skin*, c*. 4 4,795 !
Cheese, lb 137.539 13,908 Lea cloth... 30 8,203 1
Tallow.... 112,163 13,740 Sp am ,lb. 192.691 4.609 1
Fp. oil, gals.48,173 71,618 Spormac., bx. 60 1,403 1
I.B. goods, es. 54 9 27.639 Leather, bdl*. 49 952!
Tobacco, lb.41,853 7,850 Gum copal c*. 7 698 i
Oilcake, bg*.3,054 12,797 Cn starch, bx. 20 60 I
Hop*, hi*...1,181 82.108 Stave*. No.10,000 835 j
Tobacco, hd&tc 65 11,309 ?
Turp., bbls..3.401 17,278 Total $277,104
GLASGOW.
Corn, huali..7.648 $6,189 Clock*, e*.... 43
Cotton, bl*... 57 2.000 Tallow, lb*.59,000
Beef, bbls..,. HO 3.850 (<uer.bk.lihd. 28
Fork 20 360 Oil cake, it*.. 235
Topac., hd&tn 103 14,818 Guauo, ton*. Wt
I aid. lb*.. 119.496 1.9,216 Naptba. ck?.. 21
Fp. oil, gal*.. 931 1,536 Ore, bbl o .... 300
l.i *in, bbl*.. 107 353 Other article.* -?
Tar 100 443
I.ogwood,tons 50 1,260 Total $92,84
Bi;t.F.t?T.
Corn, bn.-h. .6.000 $5,000 Staves, No. .1,2)0
Corn, bushel*
$6,603
caj.w ? v.
Corn. bush. 12.148 $9,972 Stave*, No..1.920 $11
WATER illtt).
Corn. hu?h..5,045 $4,500 Stave* No...1.200 $70
BRITISH WEST INDIM*.
Flour, hlil*....2,180 $0,788 Unr* 60 $56
Corn, bushel*.. 2"0 231 Rope, coils 3 9ft
do. uieal, bhl* 150 73] Roots.Vshoes.cs. 7 2 'S
Reef, hid* 7 120 Potatoes, bbl*.. 120 330
Fork, bbls 486 6,162 Piano 1 359
Sugar, bxsAbbl* 39 697 Carts 3 89
Tea, chest*-. 53 222 Oil, casks 2 174
life, bhl* At trcs 15 ?so Ma?l* 2 160
1 obacco.hhAbs1,154 10,942 Apple*, l#d*.... 30 75
do lb*....1,736 262 Glass, boxes.,,. 7 174
Butler, lbs....4,2<<3 9.59 Furniture, bx*. 18 494
Cheese, do....8,189 367 Hardware.pkg.*. 93 2,398
laird, do 4,972 647 Firearms, bx*.. 12 939
Domestic*, c.*.. 63 633 Powder, keg*... 140 360
Bread,bblsAbxS. 48 193 Oat*, bu-lnd*.., 400 228
Shoes, cases.... 8 355 Paint*, pkg*.... 50 125
Drugs, pkg*.... 29 730 Sawmill 1 2,090
linseed oil, bbls 11 162 Segnr*. case*.. . 10 360
Dry good*. c?... 2 191 Tar, bbl* 170 170
liquor*, libl*... 484 5,875 Coal, ton* 108 1,356
Soap, boxes.... 773 3,088 Shingles, bell*.. 40 0.)
Candle*, boxes. 7s4 3,390 Lumber, feet..29,250 355
Starch, boxes.. 35 61 Other articles.. ? 2.591
Harness, bdls... 2 78 _____
Total $56,443
>t nrnias.
Potatoes, bbl* 24 $"0
Bread 50 201
Tobacco, lb*. 240 70
Hardware, c*. 10 700
Mather 3 160
llawier 1 100
Other article* ? 637
Total $4,436
ha trt.
Flour, bbl?... 481 $3,834 Itice. tierce*. 10 $369
l..rk 126 1.519 Candle*, bx*. 75 290
H-'h 244 1,66(1 Powder, leg* 20 60
?? rod. !b 50..10 2,219 Shoes, boxes. 4
.'iigar. l?<xe*. 28 377 I. R. good*. .. 1 J
CI 1!.*... 609 60 Tobacco, lb *. 276
1 < tootles, h 6 461 still 1 :
.'(up. Ik?\?'>.2.In i 625 Bull* 8 1.2
Hotter, lb .,2.5o2 461 Cracker-, pk. 50
I art !7 310 Tow, bbls.... 20
'lob. ecu. bl*. Jit 4.8*0 Ifams, lb*. ..6,630 4
t ;t S*| it . i - 26) Sugar, bxAc* ?/2 1,4
Hit" i * I.. . 2.9 i n plate*, bx 10 2
) i li t i * 1 , ' * ." ujI ?*.. .29 t0 1
Flour, bbl*.
. 10
$88
Beef
. 1*0
1.488
l'ork
. 40
?110
Smoked beet
. 16
133
Butter, lbs .
Steel, boxes.
. 211
38
. 20
186
Hams. Hi*...
. 483
48
ltice, bbls...
. 8
103
ft.1(
I >'-y '??? ?'< :? o (It ,i-r art: I
! ? !
Ml I f I
II' I" I'hl*.. 5t* .. .... 8 5M
( ataii- -. b
86
I aid, Hi ..It,<8*1 7.4 <? .t'|u I ? d 25 67
<;r-- | :i| i i,r-?.' " ? ?*? I oaitm ., bbl. 25 68
lias.l.u 4l0 515
Wo< dwiti",e*. 3 4*26 T- tnl $7,972
r i.e.;-1: *?t t * v v.
Flour, bid*.. ?'.I'll iona. , . p. ". 15 !,#*>
Ci rn, bb-li... I'M s'< ont*. bu It... 200 110
Pief, bhl*.. .. D ' 1,4 50 I atria.;.'* .. .. 4 960
pork 5*5 5,>..U Horse*. 12 1,500
Hay, bales... it) 1>)4 Mole 12 1,200
Potatoes, bid* 460 1,(881 Sleep .... 75 450
Bread 200 709 Sh ,k ,V:c..7,M? 550
Cheese, lb*..8,2?0 9e4
Matches, c*.. 50 o k) Total $22,418
BR1T!*I( IIOMM HAB.
Pnot*A*h'*,c* 14 $814 Hire, to* 11 394
Cnr.l*, r?.... 4 179 Codfi'h, lbs.6,325 253
Fsnev g'd*,ct 3 1,411 ('audi.*, bx*. 52 206
Feeds, c? 2 365 lj,rd, lb*.... 65fi 111
Drug*, es 40 2,420 Book*, bx*... 6 109
Cutlery, cs... 2 4,364 Hardware,bx* 29 271
I rv gi ? ds, c* 7 31,835 L'mpw'k, bx* 1 86
Di me*tle*, ba 27 1,129 Gar* 86 96
Pork, bbl?... 34 439 Llqu-.r* 19 610
Rn ad, bbls.. 4ft 241 Sugar ft 16ft
Fall* 4 320 Timber,ft.. 10,000 200
Flour, bhl*... 36 497 Other article* ? 1.431
Kutter, lb*.. 1,70'J 39?
Total $48,564
VKWKXritT.A.
Flour, libl*.60 $550 Cracker*,tin*. 50 $75
Butter, lb*... 44ft 125 Cassia, mat*. 100 100
18 me*tie*,bx. 3 210 Feirar*, ease.. 1 160
Hardware..,. 1 126 CartA harness 2 240
Tohneeo, lihd. 3 350 Stone *tep?, e* 2 87
Potatoes, bbl. 80 435 Champa'*,ba* 10 80
Pott p, box .... 75 135 Tobacco, lb*. 2,253 405
Candle*, box. 10 66 Brick* 30,600 120
Ale, ea*i*..,. 60 147 Other article* ? 507
Trunk* 40 137
Furniture, c*. 11 145 Total. $4,108
UMB.
Perso'l eff.bx. 20 $1,056 SUres, No.62,673 $2,544
Spars, 6 80
Total $4,670
W A I.AM A
Fllverware, ch 1 $6(8) Staves, No. 54,000 $3,000
Furniture,bdl 2 200 Other articles ? 816
Timtier, ft. .34,581 710
Total
$6,62$
n.irtxnu.
Flour, bbls.. 410 *3,612 Hams, lb*... 1,626 $lft
Tea, chests.., 25 700 Prugs, boxe*. 4 lli
Fish, boxen.. 106 108 Other article* ? 34
Butter, lbs... 406 77 j
Cheese, lbs... 900 108 Total $6,24
ornirro.
Clocks, boxes 40 $tny Stare*, No. 13,000 $2,933
Rosin, bbh)... 218 400 ??
ToU1 $3,808
nuuooiri.
Stares, No 77,400 $3,600
HA rut. *
Fork, bbls... 80 $1,022 Bails 8
I. K. goods, cs 142 9,499 Lard, lbs... 22,821
Hops, Us.... 144 10,891 Provisions,bbl 11
Books, cs.... 2 175 Whalebone..6,041
1 tressed skins 1 675 Prl ashes,bbla 20
Flatina, bxs.. 1 l,ono Skins 2
Shell* 1 120 Spirits, bbls.. 20
I'ltd ware, cs. 2 6,360 Shook* k b'ds 176
Fssences 1 228 Staves, No..90,600
Peruvian ex.. 1 260 Other goods..
Hams 4: ah..6,087 438
(unva.-a 18 17,975 Total $82,883
BAMBl'RO.
Cotton, bis.. 319 $15,085 Segars, cs.... 45 $1,09?
Ploughs 10 182 1. K. goods... 988 36,543
Pot a. hes,bids 20 671 Cloth 1 120
I?0!,in ?, 369 8,178 Whalebone. 90,172 34,474
Sp.turpentine 100 2,208 8ho?y>gs, bbls 883 1,988
)?r 36 153 Dye woods, cs 46 808
Woar.app'l.cs 3 1,000 Other goods.. ? 283
Tobacco 36 1,175
ToUl ??? $91,793
b<>ttkiu>am.
logwood,tons 35 $_64 Muchinry.lixs 13 $297
Ex. do., bxs.. 24 137 Saltprtra, bgs 463 5,301
Separs, cs.... 10 940 Mahogany,lga 268 6,947
Hops, bales.. 40 2,870 Staves, No..4,800 375
Pot ashes,bbls 52 2,170 * ?
Candles, bxs. 25 360 Total *18,661
nunoor.
Beef. bbls.,,. 29 $246 I. R. gds, bxs 590 $2,000
Tobac.,cases 1,261 14,495 Stems, pkgs.. 41 805
Saltpetre,bgs. 100 1,322 Scuecart, ck. 1 393
Mil. oil. gals 41,594 23,638 Rosin, bbls.. 217 730
rotael.es,bbls 69 2.406 Clocks, clis.. 13 110
1 ried apples.. 135 1,097 Pearl ash,bbls 203 5,228
!? | irits turp.. 100 2.0S8 Sugars, cs 11 1,290
Hides, No...2,081 9,610 Other articles ? 310
\\ bono, lbs36,100 14,400 -
Total *80,081
(IIRKAI.TAR.
Cotton, bales. 84 $2,985 b tares, M.,.. 3 $240
Tubaceo, pkgs SO 9.400 'limber,rect 80,000 860
l'o , lbs 7,703 1,050
Roslu, bbl-... 50 110 Total *11,235
MUTTSt! NOltTll AIICKICAN COLOMIKS.
Hour. bbls. .6,2*0 *49,303 Tallow 4,870 *488
Corn. bush... "34 614 Hrugs, |>kg?.. 20 09
Ho. m? al, bbls 100 420 Bread, bl -fcbg 810 4 7J3
Pwf 180 2.355 Pitch, bbls... 20 5
Jerk 683 7.11(1 Oakum. bdls. 40 18
Hams. lbs.... 220 22 Wine, qr. cka. 2 111
Sugar, bbls.. 47 798 Gin. casks.... lo 402
Tea. chests... 110 3,377 Bread, bbls.. 50 190
Ricp 4 138 Heather, sides 60 272
Tobacco, lbs.5,039 fit 6 Oil cloth'g, ,lo 24 244
Yarn, bales., 4 120 Hops, bales.. 12 690
Rum. pun's.. 30 2.5*0 Other articles ? 630
Butter, lbs..4,217 2,147
Cheese 1,809 888 Total 179,201
DANISH WK-T INDUS).
Flour, bbls... 60 $120 Candles, bxs. 26 $112
Cern, bushels 200 % 201 Tea, pk.fcch.. 7 114
Commesl, I l ard oil, gal. 100 101
bbU&hds J 202 3,064 l rvgoods.es. 10 1,179
Bread, Ac.... 136 258 '1 allow, lbs..2,321 269
Piee, bbla.... 20 266 Onr 1(M) 103
Hears, bush.. 08 150 Plank, ft ...3,744 168
Indigo, cases. 1 80 Btationery.es. 2 194
Pepper, bags. 20 228 Fancy goods. 33 1,410
Putter, lbs... 608 103 Whips, cs.... 3 698
lard, lbs.... 1,163 131 Torpedoes, ta. 11 88
Onions, bbls.. 25 60 l'aucr h'gs.ta. 9 T90
Cheese, lbs... 472 69 Paint, cs 219 260
Tobacco, lbs.. 850 139 Woodware, pk 2d 159
H'dware.pkg. 138 2,770 Clothing, hx. 4 238
Pork, bbls... 45 481 Hats, cs 10 1245
Drugs, bxa... 34 262 Shoes, bxs... 7 614
Sugar, bx*... 10 164 Saddlery, cs.. 18 1,923
W. j aper.Hdls 75 81 I.R.goods, cs. 12 892
Potatoes, bbla 15 75 Other articles ? 25T
Boiler k fix's. 1 3,000 _
Total $22,472
CHINA.
Flour, bbls.. 200 2,000 Hardware,pka 10 $600
Beef, do 1511 2,260 Glassware,do. 6 540
Pork, do 252 4,403 Sugar,bx.Vblil 65 1,200
Putter, lbs. .1,813 674 Pitch, bbls... 60 135
Coal, tons... 241 2,133 Tar, do 40 180
Canvas, bolls. 48 676 Compasses,bx 2 75
Wearing ap'l. 6 275 l eather,rolls. 3 130
Paper, bales. ' 2 06 Timber, feet.5,000 140
Crock'y.bhds. 2 93 Other goods.. ? 92
Hrugs, boxes. 40 220 _
Candles, do.. 76 500 Total $16,181
Cl'B a.
Tork, bbls... 10 $389 Rice, tres.... 266 *8,577
Butter, lbs... 500 110 Rean.bblsAbg 225 780
Hard, do.. .76,409 7,156 Codfish, lbs .4,000 100
Fun.iture,bdl 38 im Harness, cks. 2 142
Nails, kegs... MO 2,885 l'nint, bxfcbbl 6 400
Oil, casks.... 11 1,607 Tallow, lbs..2,230 293
Hoops, bills.. 971 1,000 Rosin, bbls.. 40 100
f-plces, cer... 5 1.000 iron pipe,bills 38 308
Candles, bxs. 61 lis) I.anipwick.gr. 152 78
B. turp'e, bbls 20 558 Hark, hh.ls.. 18 213
I.-l a] er.nrs.fi,600 1,800 Other goods.. ? 510
Coal, tons..,. 624 4,059 .
Total $3'; 021
Ml XUX).
Cheese, lbs..3,480
*3 IS
Domestics, lis
57
*5,76$
Marble, bxs..
3
245
Leather, cs..
2
216
C'krrs.bxs. cs
30
347
dandies
0
98
Han!ware, hx
373
A,030
Hrnbrollas..,,
13
282
1 lugs, cases.
150
4,371
Flowers
1
73
(tilt *' tiery.bx
40
501
Paper, tills..
12o
22)
< tiioti- crates
17
256
?n<o?s, pg ..
45
1.191
! i ii glasses,.
2
101
Fi h, hxs....
0
159
1 ware. bxs.
68
9 9
Gin, pipe....
1
97
.-) (t.tp'e.ca.
25
3<>1
Ale, tils tills
41
271
in seed nil...
17
293
Mas. inst,bxs
1
98
1. It. goods, cs
8
610
Iron, tons....
12
1.074
Paints, pkgs.
40
268
Vinegar. e?ks
49
354
Trunks
62
204
Bonks, bxs..
1
138
Steel
24
211
H"np
4
104
Purnit'e, bxs.
206
670
Prune*, cs...
5
68
Ci n.l.i.
1
500
Wine
45
638
Putter, lbs..1.796
351
1" Turnery.bxa
8
118
( live oil, c*..
100
350
Mid* slabs ea
1
4,314
Ifntclu -, cs..
3
150
Axles, bxs...
1
4.507
Tin j.ln!i s,bxs
49
492
Shnnks.ha, bd 684
825
C< !? ploles..
2
435
Other
1,450
Candles, bxs.
80
342
Potatoes, bbls
80
240
Total
*40,454
PR t7.IL.
Flour, bbls...
300
$2,606
Combs, boxes
1
$123
1 ark, lbs ....
988
107
Turtle shell..
2
900
Grss | a per rs.
600
200
Biscuits, bxs.
100
134
Resin, bids..
100
212
Bliookg
500
400
Il'ilvrare jikgs
31
626
Lumber, ft.lO,OK4
191
Pi"nn sties bs.
42
2,180
Watches, cs..
10
76
Total
.$7,753
CKNTRAt AJTMIICA.
Begcr, bbla.. 10 $186 Glassware bxs 6 $155
ftareh, bxs.. 20 100 Lumber, ft.. 1,263 311
Pickles, kegs. 70 75 Otln r articles. ? 318
Potatoes, bbls 60 1 26 ?
Total $1,269
W1E8T COAST OK AFRICA.
Flour, bids... 65 *547 F. goods, bxs. 1 $117
Tirk 89 1.017 Hry goods.... 15 88?
Trend 20 412 l'acon, lbs..3,100 80i
Hashes, es... 5 1,(32 Hams, 1,104 12>
Tobacco, hhd 33 5,623 Hnibrellas.es 1 14"
Tar anil pitch 50 KM) Nails, pkgs.. 25 11!
B?ap, bixes.. 20 87 Clothing, bx. 8 54
1 i meatics, bs 13 1,891 Sngsr, bbls.. 10 171
I rr good*, cs 132 560 Fl-li, bxs.... 30 19i
Powder, kgs.l,100 1.543 Reef, bbls.... 17 281
Siars 21 148 C.dfee, bags.. 3 114
Glas-ware,bx 29 I,2'i5 Tea, pkgs.... 80
Cs miles 0 30 Heloileon, bx. % 101
Shoes, cs .... 8 489 I.umber, ft..1,238 6Qf
Huttef, lbs... 246 63 Hoards.... .12,000 294
Casks, 30 83 Other articles ? 2,251
CVcckerv, cka 44 7< 5 ?
Drugs, bxa... 12 374 Total.... $22,097
RxrArrrcuATiox.
Liverpool $185,7>t9 Havre $02,688
linnd' n 277,104 Hamburg 91,793
Glasgow 62.M3 Rotterdam 18,881
lella-t 6,600 Lumen 80,081
Galwny 10.087 Gibraltar 21,235
Waterfor# 4.570 I r. N. A. Colonies. 79,201
Pr. West Indies... 66.443 I tti'ili W, Indies.. 22,472
1'iUeh W. Indie- .. ( h i.a 16,181
llayll 2i.6v'2 Cuba .'b'1,021
N'i w Giunada 7,972 Mex'eo 40,454
1 r. Guiana 22,418 llraxil 7,753
Pr. Honduras 48..'46 Central America... 1,289
Veneauela 4.IDS Airlea 22.097
I islam 4,579 Tariaguua 3,503
Msdeira 5,248 Malaga 6,325
Oimrti 3.802 ??
Value ?t indse. exported during the week $1,242,204
" specie " " 152,817
Tidal $1,395,021
Notwithstanding the decrea e in the exj ortinn of specie,
the shove aggregate does nut fall far beluw the value of
imports in the corresponding period. Our entire foreig?
trade is reduced to the most moderate limit. We trust
it will remain so for weeks, and that importations wllJ
not be active again until our markets are pretty tho
roughly cleaned out of old stocks.
CITY TRADE REPORT.
Batorpay, Oct. 28?8 P. M.
Brkadstcits.?Flout declined about twenty-ive cents
per barrel, with sales of 6,800 bbls.; ordinary to choice
Mate, at *8 26 a $8 76; mixed to lancy Western, at $8 75
a *0 .b ; and otber grades in proportion ; with 500 bbla.
superfine Canadian, In bond, at $920, and 1,900 bbls.
Hon them, at $8 87)4 a 510 26 for mixed to extra, per
bbl. Rye flour, corn im al, wheat, and rye, were inac
tive. nnd held above the view of huyera. Oats varied lit
tle. The sales of corn rearhed 48,000 bushels Westers
mixed, at 79c. a 91c., showing an easier market.
Prv.mihts.?Rates were dull, and engagements to Liver
pool light; 1,000 bushels of corn were engaged at 3)gd. in
begs, and 10,000 do. were reported at 3){d., In bulk.
Borne small lota of leather were reported at Xd. To Lon
don, rates were quiet and unchanged. To Havre, cotton
and bone were at Xc., snd hops at Xc. i other article*
were nominal. Rates to California were dull, and ranged
at 25c. a 30c., chiefly at the inside figure.
Cwrro*.?The market was uuict, and sales light. Th*
whole decline since the receipt of the Niagara's news ha*
been about )4c.
Pnoxuions ?Tort was doing better. The day's sale*
?mounted to 900 barrels, at $12 58 a $12 76 tor mess,
and $11 31)* a $11 37)4 for prime, closing wtthln th*
range. Sales of 60.000 pounds of smoked shoulders wo 2
eft cted during the wnek, at from 8c. to 7e. per ponn t.
About 300 barrels lard changed hands at 9)4c. a 13c. n"?r
pound. There have been 260 barrels beef purchased at
110 50 a $11 50 for country mess, $14 for city do., $15
repacked Chicago do., and $H> for extra do., net barrel.
Other articles were as Inst noticed.

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