Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 16, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 16, 1843 Page 1
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I TH |-====BRITISH AND NORTH A M Kit I(' AN HOYALMA1L ~ | STEAM SHIl'S, I voyage. olZ tonl?r JOHN R. STANHOPE. m TRAVELLERS GOING SOUTH OR y^ESinlW WF.ST?Siittvn hours in advance of the U. S. Mail?Tri-Weekly Line to Savannah, in connexion with the Central Kail road to Macon and the West The splendid (team packets GENERAL CLINCH, Capt. J. P. Brooks, and CHAHLKSTON, Capt. F. Harden, will leave Charleston every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday morning, at 9 o'clock, after the arrival of the Wilmington boats from the nerth, arriving al Savannah the sune day, and will leave Savannah on the same clays as above, at li o'clock P. M., after the arrival of the cars from Macon. Travellers will find this to be the cheapest and most expeditions route to the south and west. The above boats at* fitted up in a su|ierior style, aud no expense or pains will be scared to oiisure certainty, com'ort. and expedition to the travelling iwblic. JOHN B. LAF4TTE. Ageat, Fitzsimmons' Wharf, Cha'leston. Charleston September, 1813. sl7 2m?r ~ NEW ARRANOEMENT7 " FAR"", AND FREIGHT REDUCED. 4MM Jgm REGULAR MAIL LINE?FOR PROflJTT yiDENCF, AND BOSTON, via. STON 3EGLtiCZ.lN(iTGN AND NEWPORT?Composed of the following superior steamers, running in connection with the Stonington and Boston and Providence Railroads MASSAl HUSETT8, Capt. Coinatock. RHODE ISLAND, Capt Thayer. PROVIDENCE. NARRAGANSETT. MOHEGAN. One of which will leave New York daily (Suudays excepted) from Pier No. 1, Battery Place, N. Kiver, at 4 P. M. ARRANGEMENTS. The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer, on Monday, and Wednesday for Stonington and Newport, and Friday for Stonington. The MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Cocistock, on Tnesday and Thursday for Stonington, and Saturday for Stouington, Newport and Providence. Passengers, on the arrival of the steamers at Stonington, will b* immediately forwarded in the splendid and commodious Cirt of ti? Railroad to Providence and Boston, and if for Newport will p?oceed in the sieamer Mohegau (in superior oriW) from thence at 6 o'clock the following morning, thus giving them an,opportunity of a night's rest on board the steamer Massachusetts or Rhode Island, and then breakfast on board the Mohegan. The above steamer* have been thoroughly equipped and prepared to promote celerity of travel and the comfort and security of passengers, and not surpaesed by any in the United Mates. For passage or freight, which i* taken at very reduced rates, apply on board-at north side of pier No. 1, 23 Broadway, or office of Samnel Deveau, freight agent, on the wharf. Tickets for the route and steamers' berths oan be secured on board, or at the office of H A.RNDEN 8t CO., No. 3 Wall street 17" NOTICE?CHANGE OF HOUR-On ami after Monday, Oct. 9lh, the steamers of the New Jersey Steam Nax igatiou Company, forming the line to Provide ce ai d Boston via Stonington, will leave pier No. 1, Battery Place, at 4 P M. lC7~Ua and alter the 10th iusl, freight will not be received Slid forwarded after half-past 4 P M. m9 6m* m ^Mg| BtVEN O tLUI/K MOKNINO LINE fc?tl,grr3?K01< ALBANY, TROY, and intermediate S_^JCZ.I-:uidinKs-From the itenmboat pier, at tHe foot of Barclay street. Breakfast and Dim 011 board. Leaves New York? The Umpire on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The Troy on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 A. M. Landing at?Caldwell's, West Point, Newburgh, Hampton, Poughkeepsie. Hyde Park. Rhinebeck, U. lied Hook, Bristol, Cafskil), Hudson, Coxsackie and Kinderhook. The new low pressure steamer EMPIRIC, Captain S. R Roe, oti this day, at 7 o'clock hi the morning. The new low pressure steamer TROY, Captain A. Uorham. ou Tuesday, at 7 o'clock in the morning. Kor passage, apply to F. B. Hall, at the office, foot of Barclay street, or on board. Notice.?All Uoods, Freight, Baggage, Bank Bills, Specie, cr any other kind of Property, taken, shipped, or put on board the Boat* of thia Line,must be at the risk of Ui? owners of such goods. aul6 r 7mm M PEOPLE'S LIME O* e 1 LAMBOATS KOR ALBANY-Daily at 6 o'clock P. M3E?9C9fc>Throui{h direct?From the steamboat pier be tween Courtlandt and Liberty streets, Sunday excepted. The steamboat KNICKERBOCKER.* ^apt. A. P. St. John will l?ave| Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings, at six o'clock. Steamboat ROCHESTER, Capt. A. Houghton, will leave Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday at ? P. M. At i o'clock r. M.?Landing at intermediate Place*. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. W. Br?inar<i. will 1 i-ire Monday, Weduesday, and Friday afternoon, at 5 o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt. M. H. TruesUeil, will leave Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Evening, at five o'clock. I'.-ssengers taking this Line of Boats will at all times r.mve in Albany ui ample time to take the Morning Train of Car* for the east or west. , The above boat* are new and substantial, are furnished with neat and elegant Stale Rooms, and for speed and accommodations are unrivalled on the Hudson. For Passage or Freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schultx at the office on the wharf. s25 r NOTICE?On and after Monday, Oct lfith, the boats of this line will leave for Albany at 6 o'clock, P. M instead of 7. Ml fji SEVEN O'CLOCK EVENLNO LINE ?2?s&^3?for ALBANY AND TROV direct, without 3CBHEjKJauding?tlie splendid low pressure steamboat SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, will leave the foot of Courtlandt street every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday evenings, at 7 o'clock, lor Albany direct. The swallow has a large number of slate rooms,and for speed and accommodation* i* not surpassed on the Hudson. au8 eg NEW YORK AND KINGSTON STEAM FREIGHT AND PASSAGE LINE. ^IMMn mat For Kingston, anc Delaware and Hudson steamboat* EMKRALD and NORTin-KMKRALD. Captaiu John Kstcham, will laave New York, foot nf Murray street, every Monday and Thursday at i 0 clock, I M. Will leave Kingston (Kon!out lauding) every Wednesday Mill Saturday at 3 o clock, P. M. The NORWICH, Captain John Samueli, will leav? New York, foot of Warreu street, every Wedussday and Saturday at 3 o'clock, P. M. .... Will leave K jetton (Rondout landing) tvery Tuesday and Kriday at 3 o'clock, p. M. EXTRA TRIPS. The EMERALD will leave the foot of Murray street every Sunday morningat 7 o'clock. Returning, leave* Kingston at i o'clock, lame day. For freight or passage apply on board. or to " ' williamson, barlow fc co., ajl 3m?r 164 West street. 'mm z* fo'< keyport and middletown POINT. Daily, (Sunday! excepted,) touchSbaaJB^SLiuK at Seguine Dock, Staten Iiland.?On and alter Monday, July 31?t, the steamer ROCKLAND, Caot.iin Crawford, will leave Middletown Point on Mordavs. Tuesdays, Wedneadsys, Thursdays and Fridays, at halT-raurt one o'clock (tide permitting. )aud Keyport atJ o clock P. M Returning, leave New York, foot of Robmson stmt, on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, at V o clock A. M. ami Saturdays at 2 P. M. . Sla?es will be in readiness on the arrival of the boat to convsy i???eu*ers to Freehold or any Part of the country. Uniform conveyances on Target Excursions, f'irties of pleasure will he taken to and from Fort Hamilton or Keyport at re(' tollable pries. s20 lin * m 'rn*r M New arrangement for shrewsbury?Long Branch. Saudy Sk^laCSLHook. Ocean House and Eatontowii Landing. The new Steamboat SHREWSBURY, Captain John P. Corlies, will now ruu as follows, on and alter Thursday, 27th lust leaving New York, from the foot ef Robinson street, tury Tnesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at Itf o'clock, A. M. Ami Eitontown Landing on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 1ft o'clock, A. M. The Shrewsbury will run as above, weather permitting, nn| til lu.ther notice. All baggage at the risk of the owners. Fur* 37>s cents. n. B.?Stages will be in attendance to convey passenger from the aforesaid landing placs to any part of the couuty re quired. The Shrewsbury will to the inner puMtt, when practicable. ieifr l?n j|I NKWAHK AND NKW VOKK.-Kaw 12M Cents !?Hall and Winter Arrange^KvSBCSLiMrat ? The splendid steamer PAftSAIC.on and alter Oct 3, will rnn a* follows :? Leaves Newark, Irom loot ol Centre street, at I o'clock A M. Leave New York, from foot of Barclay street, at 1 o'clock P. M. The Accommodations both for passensers and freight (which is carried at very low rates) hare beeu greatly improved. jyU Im'w "sTATKN ISLAND PEKRY, FOOT br1Tird'OK WHITEHALL ST.?The steamboat STAT KN ISLANOEH will leave New York .uid ftaten Island, ou and after Octolwr 2d, as follows, until further notice j? Leave New York 9, II, J, 3X. '->\Leave Staten Island 8, 10, I, 5X. * All freight shipped in required to be particularly marked and is at the nth of the owners thereof. s3fltf r NEW YORK k BOSTON SOUNu PILOT. OWK.N PRESC'OTT, Pilots or tikes chare* as master and pilot of *es?els bound to New Uedlord, over Nsntuck<t Shoals, Dostoii, Portsmouth, Portland, Kennebeck, and 01 H* Lit PORTS. Office at ! rye fc Shaw's Nautical store, Wat*r street, comer Beekmau. lUlerence to a uumber of mnchants, and tne several Insoranee Companies in this city, Boi? ?nn, and Portland tvll mifr FOR MARSEILLES? Packet for lat November? l?M>The ship COURILK, Capt. IfugKan, coppered and JSHMacopper lasteneil. _ ... . f or Iraight O, P...3,, 0(Vu fc iIVnCkt*. IHec No. 9 Toutm* Bnildirg. I ?M 1200 tons and 440 home power Mob. Appointed by the Admiralty to sail betweeu Liverpool and Boston, calling at Halifax to land and receive Paueu .. ugers and Her Majesty's Mailt. HIBKRNIA, Captaiu ( harle* H. KJudkins CALKDON1A, Captain K.dward G. Lott. A'.ALMA, Captain Alexander Ryrie, BRITANNIA, Captain John Hewitt. Will tail for Bjstou via Halifax, Kbom Boston. Kkom LivF.arooi.. Acadi% Ryrie. 16tli August. 19th July. Hitieniia, Judkiua, 1st Sept. 4th August. Britannia. Lott, 16th do 19th do . i These ships carry ex|>erienced surgeons, and are supplied with rlanca*' I'atent Lit* Boats. f'.uaage to Liver(iool $120?To Halifax $20. No bertlis secured uutil paid for. Kor pmsajjr apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr.. Agent, *u3r No. 3 Wall tt., New York. 1!'^-"?' " mi A kTS ON K.N GLAND. IRELAND /SAin See.?Persons about remitting money to tlieir , friends in the "old country,'' cui be sup- ! plied with Drafts, in sums of 1, 2, 3, i, 10. "MBSS?20 k ?60, or any amount, liable oil demand without discount or any other charge, at the Nation J Bank of Ireland, Provincial Bank, do., \less:s. James Cult, Son it Co., Bankers, Loudon, I. Barned fk Co_, Exchange and Discount Bank, Liverpool, Eastern Bauk of Scotland, Greenock Banking Company, Sir Wm. Korbes Hunter k Co., Scotland, and the branches in every post town throughout Lngland. Ireland, Scotland and Wales, which drafts will be forwarded by the steamer Acadia, which leaves Boston on to** Ktli October, or eitlierof the sailing packets, on the 7th, 13th or Ifitli. W. Hi J. 1 TAPSCOTT At their General Passage Office, 43 Peck Slip, corner Soutb st. N. B ?All letters from the country mn?t come post paid ?. the spa'nish"steamer nat<;HEZ. FOR HAVANA, Direct, Don Franc,s Villair, commander, will leave the port of i ? New Vtnk on Wednesday, Nov. 1st, for Havaua direct. The NAT' HE/ has beeu newly oamnd, refitted with new boilers, and in point of elegance and general comfort cannot he surpassed. For particulars for passage, apply to JOAN R. STANHOPE, Aster House, who will accompany the Natchez on her E NE' NET ~ " DKAKTHTON ENOLANI) .IRELAND, fcc- "" tjnHfy.Pi>raou? about remitting money to their frieudi in the hi '' fa.1 >l'l Cou.tty. can be aui>|>lit*a with drafti, iu sums of ? I, ?i.?'S. ?i. ?>0 ?W>. ?30, ?50, or auv amount. pajajileon ( rni'Uiu, without discount or any other charge, at the r ?ti<>u*l B.u:k of Ireland. I'roviucial BanK do. Messrs James Bull. Son fcCo.,_bauk?r? L.oud"u; I Barn < rd kCo.. . "C count Bank. Liverpool; Eastern Bank of Scotland; (Jreenock Banking Comp'uv; Sir Wm. Korben. Hunfr it Co., Scotland; and the branchei in everv p >st town throughout England, Ire1 ?nd, Scotland and Walfi, which drafts wi'l I* forwarded by the packet ?hi|>? of the 7th, 13th. and Itith, mid the ?t?ainer Aca dia, sailing from Bostou on the Pith October, b< applying to W. Si J T. TAI'SCOTT. At their Geueral Passage Office. 43 I'eck Slip, corner South st. N. B.?-All letters from the country must come post paid 013 r ???> OLD Bl-ACK BALL I.INK OF PACKKTS jMPymu LIVKKPOOL?Packer of the 19th nc.oherhe splendid fast lailirg packet ship KNWLA Nf), 4 li?rilei(, will be despatched as above, h*r regular day. She I at >ii rtrar accommodation for cabin, secoi d cabin and ?U?r r> pii e..v> r* Those wishing to secure berths will Ie(luir. 10 m.keearh al plication to JOHN HKRDMAN, G1 South ?t, n?ar Wall street. N. B.?Pas aire f cm O-et Britain and Ireland, via Liverpool, cm Vail uin<*? heeng ee l. on the lowest term*, by any of the. regular )>acke' ?l<p> a> d drU">? furnithed for any amount l>ayahle .it the Nation..! m il Provincial Umk of Ireland and at a'l th- ; i icipal towns lhiou?iiout the United Kingdom, on application a* an"ye oU *>tr ^'.w Lint, ur LIVLMUUL I'AtHMS? MflfJV Packet of the 25th October?The rew au'l elegmt jsiinHv acket ihip OAK HICK. loon tons burthen. '"apt. W. Mtidoy, will nail on Wednesday, 25th Ortobe',her regular day. The -1111 ? of thia line being all 1000 COM MM upwards, per<0119 about to embark for the old country, will not fail to tee the advantages to be derived from selecting tins line in i referenee to any other, as their great ctpacity renders them every way more comfortable aud convenient ihau shi| s of asmaller class. Those wishing to secure berths, should not tail to make early application on b?ard, or to W. & J. T. TAP8COTT, At their Oeiieral Passage Office, 43 Peck Slip, oliec cor South street. fcSg- KOR LI VERPOOL?British Vessel-The w?Tl MFyjFV known fast sailiug British ship CHE8TK.R. John JMMHfaWilsoii, master, having a large portion of her cargo engaged, will have quick despatch for the above port. I'artie? about shipping colonial or domestic produce, will find the Chester a moil desirable conveyance. Kor freight or passage apply to the subscribers. ROCHK, BROTHERS & CO., 35 Fulton *t., o!3 ec next door to the Fulton Bank. BLACKBALL, OK OLD LINK OK LIVER- a lny|RyW.POOL PACKETS?Regular I'acket, aud sails on 1 HafiMaa ' hursday, the lfltli OctoWr?Tlir magnificent, well I known, very fast sailing packet ship ENGLAND, binhen * 900 tons. Captain Samuel Bartlett, will sail positively as above, her regular day. The accommodations of this splendid packet for cabin, 2d ca- J bin and sterrage passengers are unsurpassed for splendor, conve L nieuce and comfort by auy vessel alloat Those embarking for J the old country will find it to their interest to select this desirable conveyance. Kor passage, which is rtry low, aud to secure^ the best berths, early application sln.uld be made ou board, I foot of Beekman st , or to the subscribers. n ROCHE, BROTHERS <*. CO,, 35 Fulton street, a next iluor to the Fulton Bank. I P. 8.?The England sails from Liverpool ou the 7th of De- tl cember. Persons sending for their friends can have them brought a out in her, or in any of the packets comprising this magnificent and unequalled .ine, sailing from that port punctually ou the v 7th and 19th of each month. Drafts at sight for any amount drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, and on Messrs. Prescott, Orote, Amn tc Co. Bankers, London, which are paid free of discount or any charge ' whatever, in every town throughout K.ngland, Ireland, Scot- ' land and Wiles. For passage, Stc. apply as above. The favorite |>acket snip OXKORD, will succeed the ENOLAND, and sail for Lhrrpool on the 1st November, her regu- I lar day. o6r ?'<*-** i^mr. up Livf.nruuL rAiKt'i'S.mNMP^ Packet of 16th October?The new and elegant packet jHwHiathip ROCHESTER, 1000 tons burthen, Captain J. Brition, will tail on Monday, 16th October, her regular day. The ihiiw of thii line beiug all 1000 tons and upwards,persona about to eii'bark for the old country, will not Tail to tee the advantage* to be derived from selecting thii line in preference to any other, as their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a smller class. Those wishing to secure berths in this magnificent (hip, p should not fail to inake early application to W. St J. T. TAPSCOTT. At thair Uennral Passage Office, 43 Peck slip, comer of South st. The Rochester will sail from Liverpool on l!ie5th December. Persons wishing to send for their friends,can have them brought out in first class ships, sailiug weekly, on favorable terms. Drafts for any amouut, payable on demand without disconut, in all the principal towns of England, Ireland, Scotland or Wales, constantly for sale as above. The Oarrick will succeed the Rochester, and sail on the 25th October. s8r , fcSS- FOR LIVERPOOL-NEW LINE.-Kegular , MfjWVP.'i-kwt of 25th October.?The splendid packet ship AMUlfa1 AltRICK, Captain Win. Skiddy, of 1000 tons, will . sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having j; handsome furnished accommodations,apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS & CO. v Price of passage, $75. 56 South street. J The packet ship ROSCIU8, Captain John Collins, of 1100 tons, will succeed the OARRlCK, and sail the25th November, her regular day. 0 Passengers may rely upon the ships of this line sailing punc * tually as advertised. o2 4 FOR LONDON?Regular Packet of ihe 20ih Octr3MPV'?l*r?The fast sailing packet ship SWITZER JHMHEbLAND, ('apt. Knight, buithen 1000 tons, will sail as above, lier regular day. Her accommodations lor cabiu, second cabin and steerage passengers ar- unsurpassed by any vessel in port, and as a number of lier passengers are already engaged, those desirous of securing berths should make early application t > JOSEPH Uc.MURUAV, ol3r 100 Pine street, con er of South. Foit NEW OHLEANS-Louisiana and New iff*r"r'1 Lint?Positively Firs' Regular ''acket To JMHKipail 'he 20th init. The fast sail ins packet ship YAZOO. Captain B.J H. Trash, will positively sail aa above, her ovular day. i For freight or passage, having accommodariom unequalled, apply on hoard, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS tfc O, M South street Positively no good* received after Thursday eveuing, 19.h instant. ) Shippers may rely upon having their goods by this line correctly measured. j Agent* in Mew Orleans, Hullen & Woodruff, who will pr< > m | it I y forward all toods to their address The packet ship 8HAKSPEARE, Captain A. Miner, will succeed the Yazoo, and sai' 31st inst., her regular day. oliec PASSAGE FROM COKK?Via Liverpool?lit mtfytlif first spring ships.?We beg to iiilorm our friends during the comiug spring, 18-14, we shall have a Tuccession oi first class American snips, sailing from .lie p ut every week, which will be lilted out in such ? manner lor second c-tbin and sleemge passengers, as cannot tail toWIIH (hem ewy COlfofl. Oue of our firm, Mr. James 1). , Hoc lie. resniei iliere who will see personally to the forwarding of si! oir ius.?-iigi*r>, aril will spare neither i>aius or ex|>en?e to meet their w ,she> a:;il have tl.em forwarded without any delay. Th >? '.e.iiling Uir then friend* Mill at once see the advantage to be derived by paj lug in our line. Apply to, or address if by letter |H>st paid, ItOl MK BROTHERS ^ CO. :i"> Fulton street, nest door to (he I n I ton Bank, or to JAMES 1). ROCHE, II Uoree Piazzas, Liverpool. P. S.?Passage certificates and drafts can h? sent from this by the regular packet ships on the 1st, 7th, 13ih, 19th and 2Jth ol every moith, also by the Boston steamers on the 1st and 16th. . s30 r ' SPRING ARRANGEMENTS FOR l?<-PasMMpjfV'^ge from Dublin, Belfast, Newry, Londonderry, SliBallina, Galway, Cork, 'Vaterford, Wexford and Limerick, can now be engaged frr the first spring ships, sailing J from Liverpool, by weekly opportunities. Such is may be f sending for their relatives will find it (heir advantage by making arrangements with the subscribers. Drafts payable at sight fur large or small sums on the Royal Bank of Ireland. Apply to ROCHE, BROTHERS & CO., 3J Fulton str-et, New York, or to I olO r JAMES D. ROCHE, Liverpool BERRY fc SMITH. EMIGRANT AGENTS. WRXJ^^from Lancashire and Yorkshire, England, hive esta (fiUlHMhlisheri all office No. CO S<vith street, New York, for protection of Emigrants either coming to or returning Irom this country?hive Packet Ships sailing weekly. d Drafts payable at sight on A. Haywood, Sous & Co , Liverpool, or their order on any Bank in England, Ireland, Scotland, or Wales. A spe.dy conveyance to any part of the States il also guaranteed on application to the subscribers. A BERRY, o 10 6t*r TUPS. A. SMITH. , FOR HAVRE.?The superior French ship Ml MrjMFWNERVE, Captain d'Achaux, will sail on or about jfiHAfiathe 2ich instant. Kor freight or i'.usage, apply to < CH.EAGH Si HEYDECKER. or to BOYD k. H INC KEN, oC r 9 Ton tins Buildings. fA( KM MJll 11AVKK?second Line?The Wr**y?ln|> ONEIDA, James Kunck, master, will sail ou jfifUMtbe 1st of November. i BOYD Ic HINCKEN, No 9 Tontine Building, * ol2ec comer Wall and Water street*. < KOR RIO DE JANEIRO?The fast sailing cop- J MPjRtV pred barque MAZEPPA, a first class vessel, will sail i -ii 20th instant. S * or passage, having very superior state room accommodation! s for forty p;issengers, apply to Cant. Smith on board, at pier No. , II E. R . or to OURDON S. COIT, 31 Old Slip A limited number of sieerage passengers will be taken on ( moderate terms, if early application be made. olO to o20*m KOR SAVANNAH?lint Regular IVket with I Wr'rJrV despatch?The first class fast sailing ship LAN* A- ? jUQAfeSIIIIIE, Capt Lyons, burthen AMI tons, wfll sail as above, tier regular day. ? Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second ea- i bin and steerage passengers, those intending to embark should make immediate application on board, foot of Hover ?t., or to JOSEPH McMURRA Y, 100 Pine street, ? Ollr corner of South. i ' PASSA(?E KOR NEW OllLEANS-To sail MflMfV positively piih October - The splendid well known JHlK'ul sailing packet sli p ALABAMA, Capt. Bnnter, will sail positively as above, her regular day. , She has ?*ci*dingly good accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage puswigers, a1"' ,B calculated to afford every coir fort to passengers during the voyage. Tho<e about going < to New Orleans, would do well to inspect this ship, and make ti early application on board, foot of Wail street, or to c W. k J. T. TAPSC OX1', 41 Peck slip, coiner South street. The Yasoo will succeed theAlabiini, and sail ull the 20th Oct. N. B.?The ships of I his line sail every five days as uniial, throughout the se.sou. ol2 c . JOJL NEW ORLEANS?To sail iMisilively on M-J-aV!Pih Oct ?The elegant first class ship OEOROE Wllftr STEVENS, ( apt. l ushing, will be .Upatched as 1 his ship offers a most desirable conveyance lor a limited ? number ol second cabin Passengers, as no steerage pa-sseugeis will be ukrn; the second cabin is handsomely fitted up with state rooms, and all other arrangements necessary lor the con?ink ?ii WUom ,vr Passage, apply on board the ship, pier III i,. it., 1 L'Ot ol Old slip, or to JOHN HERDMAN, 81 Sonth street, I iw n ti . . v. . .. . . , , , near Wall street. i w. .... .<? <irai nasi (nip* tailing weekly Tor the above l>ort, by which imaaac* can be engaged .uthe ovni I ratea. oil Mr i RK(>ULAR PACKKT KOR NKVV"ORLKANS ! ?Packet ( imh October.?The uplendid well known WlMrVkei hip NORTH CAROLINA, Ciptain Drum 1 mood, will Mil punctually u above, her regular day. Thia tine 1 packet hiu accommodation* for calnn, lecond cabin, mid ?te?r- ' agn paaneiiRera, far tuperior to any oilier ilup Milin^ to the ahore Krt. The price of pA*aa?r la low, aud those wishing to aecurv rtha should not fail in making early application on board al pier foot of Jo ne?' lane, next Wall street, or to 1 W. fc J. T. TAPSCOTT, At th?ir General Paa?a*e Office, 43 Peck slip, comer Honth at Wno hare alao re*nlar firtt claaa packets nailing weekly to I Loudon. Liverpool, New Orleans. Mobile, Havannah, and , Charleston "M W YO V YORK. MONDAY MO LUCINA CORDIAL, ob thi ELIXIR OP LOVE. In oldti: time, among tha lews, That m in a second wile might choosa? Whose fir*t, by Kate's unkindly doom, No children bore to ble?a hi* home. Afflicted thu?, the Itoman matron PraVed to Lucine, the midwife's patron; Kgyptiau wives, in such a crisis, Called to their aid the Prieati of lsn; And even now, rhe meek Hindoo? Warm as her cliuie, and teuder. too? If childless twelve months from h.r bridal Flies weeping to her senseless idol, And with raised hands, in acceuU wild. Petitions Brainah I'jr a child; Kor well she knows. Love shuns to bless The Hindoo lied of barrenness. 80 much for love in days by-gone, And savage customs in our own; Out say, eveu now, do?s Love's rommunioa Bless in ot1 ft land a sterile union I No oft times conjugal felicity, Is thus disturbed?ay, e'en in thii city Vet may the barren, if they try The m< -?is "increase and multiply," With "Love's Klinir" for her friend, The childless wife's repining* end. But not tlx nrocreative power Alonk, is tliia Klisir's dower Consumption's ills it will prevent, With vigor clothe the iinnoteut : Suppress a uleel, whate'er" iu date. Ana all life ? fuiiciinni renovate; Eruptions from the sltin it chases, Aiiu briiiKa back beauty uiil the graces; 'Ti? woman's trust?and ne'er deceive* lirr. From Kluor Alius it relieves lier, Aud each disease, (with pro|ier care, too,) Her fair and fragile fonn is heir to. Thes* are btt tritths, who calls thtrn Actios Shall have stern proof in conrradictioD, Letters?all forms of attestation? From the savans of every nation; With grateful missive* from all ouarteri. Penned by Disease and Huackery i martyrs. Thousands who lay, with fluttering; breath, Almost within the jaws of death; Now in their nightly prayers repeat, Thanks to Life's frieud. in Nassau street, 0 Ann sometimes names the very uumber? "Ninety-two Nassau"?even in their slumber? Or, dreainiug of Diseases ordeal, Cry i.ut for the "Lucina Cordial." Persons uideriiiK this medicine from the country, by sending remittance, can luve it boxed up and sent to any part of the j'uion. Price $3 per bottle, or $21 per dcmi. Also for sale at fa,M North Malt* Philadelphia. olO lin*m RED BIRD LINK Oh' STAGES,IN CONNECTION WITH _ THK nH7RLKMkanu RAILROAD COMPANY. r akiiaNUKMl-.NTS ! T <vO DAILY LI NKS ! On and aft?r Wednesday, 11th October, inst , the Red Bird <ine of Stages will leave the village of White Plains. every noruing, (Sundays excepted,) at 8 o'clock, A. M., and every rternon.i at ? o'clock P M -n.1 ih. II ,;ir.>..i .S laU. and tlis Westchester House, comer .if Broome street nuti he Bowery, New York, every morning at 8 o'clock, and every ftemoon by the 2 o'clock tram. Agents are ill Constant attendance nt tlio Railroad Depots, ol rhom every information may be obtained, and who will also tteud to the bafcage put under their charge. HIRAM DEFOREST, Proprietor. White Plains, Oct. 4th. '#43. oil lm*ec OR BUFFALO AM)"ALL PARTS OK THE^VVEST W ? fir XLmKJL ASSOCIATION PASSAOKOTFICE TO ALBANY. Utica $2 00 llochester, $3 00 Syracuse, 2 25 Buffalo, 3 50 Oswego, 2 25 Up. and Lower Canadal5 50 By the fast line to Buffalo and found, $8 00. For pas5age apply to M. L. RAY, au24 3m m 93 Barclay street. New York. ""SUMMER. ARRANGEMENT " tfEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA RA >KOAD LINE DIRECT, Via Newark, Newbrunswice, Princeton, Trenton, Bordkntown Anb Burlington. 6a$ai9 THRouciHiN s itf Huurb. Leaving ?w York daily from the foot of Courtlandt st. Moniiug Line at 9 A. M.?Mail Pilot Line, at 4\ P. M. The Morning Line proceeds to Bordentown, from thence by tearnboat to Philadelphia. The I-'.veiling Line proceeds direct to Camden (opposite to liiladelphia) without change of cars. Passengers will procure their tickets at the office foot of 'ourtlaiidt street, where a commodious tuamboat, will be in easiness, with baggage crates on board. Philadelphia baggage crates are conveyed from city to city, riliout being opened by the way Each train is provided with car in which are apartments and dressing rooms expressly for lie ladies' use. Returning, the lines leave Philadelphia from the foot of Walut street, by steamboat to Bordentown at 7 o clock, A. M. nd by railroad from Camden, at 5 o'olock, P. M. The lines for Baltimore leave Philadelphia at l)i A. M., and P. M. being a continuation of the lines from New York. jy28 3m?*c PATERSON RAILROAD. iflBf KAU.I*. ONLY 25 CENTSl From Paterson to Jersey City. On and after Monday, Oct. 2d, 1613, llie cars will leave I'atkrson Detox. Leave New York. ^ A.M. 9 A.M. J P. M. 4 ON SUNDAYS. -.kitit Patkhsoi* Depot. Leave New Yoke. 8 A. M. 9X A. M. J P. M. 4 P. M. Transportation can l?av* daily ( Sunday* excepted.) Passen|ers are advised to be at the Ferry, foot 01 Courtlandt ?treet, ? ew minuiei before the stited hour of de arture. jy!9 6m NEW JERSEY RAlLRUAD AND TRANS PORTATION COMPANY ^BCSStI HErONrl III NEW YORK AND NEWARK FARE REDUCED TO TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. From the foot of Courtlandt street, N?w York. (Every day?Sundays excepted.> Leaves New York. Leaves Nswark. It 8 A. M. At 2 P. M. At 7 AM. At \% P. M. 9 do. 3 do. 8 do. 4K do. 11 do. 4 do. 9 do. 5S do. 5}{ do. 10,^ do. 7>2 do. >>? do. 9X do, 8 do. ON SUNDAY8. From the foot of Courtlaudt street. Leaves New York. Leaves Newark. At 9 A.M. and 4K P. M. At 12K P. M. and 9J< P. M. NEW YORK, ELIZABETH TOWN? Leaves New York. Leave* Elizabeth Town It I A. M. At J P. M, At 7H A. M. 3* P. M. 9 do. 4 do. 8)? do. 7 do. 11 do. 4$f do. 10 do. do. 5>? do. 12 do. The trains for Westfield, Plainfield, Roundbrook, Somerille, lie., connect with the 9 A. M., and t% P. M. ; trains rom New York daily, Sundays excepted. Fare between New York and Elizabeth Town 25 ceut*. Fare between do. and Somerville, 75 cents. NEW YORK AND RAll^VAY. Leave* New York. Leaves Rahway. U 8 A. M At 3 P.M. At 7 A.M. \K- P. M 9 do. 4 do 8 dil % do. 11 da l\ do. <t_S? do. 9 do. 6 X do. 11m do. NEW fORK AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Ffom foot of Courtlandt street, New York, daily Leaves New York. Leaves New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 4 P. M. At 6 A. M. At 11M A.M. 5y, do. iyt do. 8>i P. M. ON SUNDAYS. Leave* New York Leaves New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. and 4J?P. M. At Utf A M., and 8H P. M. Fare, except in thelMiiladelphia trains, between New York ind New Brunswick. 50 cents. Between New York and Rahway, 25 cent*. Passengers who procure their tickets at the ticket office, re :eive i ferry ticket gratis. Ticket* are received by the conluctor oyly on the day when purchased. aul9 r NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS.--" ro sail from New V ork on the 25th and .Liverpool on the 13th __ of each month IHR iif& >ifiv Prom Nrw Ship ROBCIU8, Captain John Collins, 25th .Inly. Ship SIDDONS, Captain A. B. Cobb, 25th August. Ship SHERIDAN. Captain F. A. Depeyster, 25tii Sept. Ship (iARRICK, Captain Wm. Skiddy, 25th October. From Liverpool. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Deiieyster, 13th July. (Ilin <iA Itlill K I* nf Wm kb,.Ml' I'll, \ ntrmt Ship HO8CIU8, Captain John C ollins, 13th September, 'hip SIDDON8, Captain K. B. Cobb, 13th October. These ship* are all of the lirst class, upwards of 1000 ton*, milt in tha city of New Vork, with such improvements as lombine great *|>eed with unusual comfort for passengers. Every car* has b'^en tak"n in the arrangement of their sccomnodatious. The price of passage hence is $75. Then* ships i* commanded by experienced masten, who will uiike every tertinn to give general satisfaction. Neith?r "lie captains or owners of the ships will be responsiile for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, unlesi re;nlnr bills of lading are signed therefor. For freight or passage apply to

L. K. COUiIND it CO.. W flonth st., New York, or to BHOWN, SluPLEY h CO., Liverpool. Letters by the packets will be charged I2>f cent* (>er singl hert ; it cents per imnce, and newsp.iper* 1 cent each. jy7 ec B()OT8 AND SHOttiT?WILSON fc JOHN d^^HVrSON, Successors to John Hatchings, deceased, tave on hard and for sale, from the bat manufactories in the lountry? ino ( a*o* Coarse Sewed and Pegged Boot!, men and boys. 100 " Kiue " " 1000 Pair Morocco Buskin*. 1000 " Ladies' Klne Slippers. 3800 " Children's Shoe*, various color*. 00 " Womens and misses tiaiter* 1000 " India llubbers, trimmed and plain. Lor sale in lou to suit purchaser*, at their store. Ill) CHATHAM STREET. opposite Rosevelt. N B ?The store being o|i*u until 10 o'clock in the evening, fives country merchant* an opi>ortnnity to examine goods at Mrleimra, *28im'm ? ^I.AIIIKS' AND Vll^SK.V SHOES. CHEAPER THAN EVER A WALKER'S OLD STAND, 41a Broadway, where A. may I** fund a complete assortment of all the different ainds, colors, sort* and site*, for ladies, misses and children. I Jailers, Hoots, Buskin*. Slipper*, and walking shoes. Also India Rubbers and Moccasins,aud water proof ov#r shoes of the latest style and fashion; ladies . misses' and children's (falters of til kinds and colors, in the greatest *tvle and variety, ol all and suited to all taste*; gentlemen s. boys' * d children's t) Kits and .hoes, of Krench and native calf, c arae tnd flue, in ill their variety, ready made o' made to order, at the shortest notice. Hen tie men'* overshoes, and au innumerable aasnrimeiit if other goods, at WALKSBS.IU Broadway. corner of Canal ?t. N. D.-Hmdi ol familie?, by patroniiing this est ibliilunent, will Anil a nnving ol i'i to 30 per cent. <>3 lm*ec 'jBb" boot aptd shoe stork. JOHN RKAUV rrapectfully infornu Hit friend* luithr yublic, that lie Ii.ti commenced hutiueu in the above lin?, at No. iW Nassau ?treet. where h* will thankfully receive ?nd faithfully eiecute, .ill orden he m?" he favnr?d with on th* m?? r?M<>Dalile tern* for ra?h >yi>r ??bp RK H RNIMG. OCTOBER 16, 1 'I'll? Antarctic Ezprilltlon. [Prom the London Literary Gazette ] We congratuhte the country on the happy return of one of the most memorable expedition* ever recorded in English history?an expedition fortunate in evenr re?prct in the outlit pioviiion made for in success j in the intrepidity aud skill ot it* conduct throughout; in the perlrct accomplishment of ull its scientific olject* ; in the continued health ami preservation ot the human being* expo led to its peiil? and privations ; in the harmony which ha* never lor n moment b. en interrupted among officers and men by jeglouaiesor misbehavior ; and, dually, in its auspieiotu arrival at h?me, alter four year* ot brave and unweari d exertion, in be crowned with the re ward* and honoi* so nobly i-arned Irom an admiring and grateful nation. Ju-tiv mav Ureat Rt itnin ho nrnn.l nf ?>\i? ; and ?uro we are (hut it* glory wilt nut be frit by Britain alone, hut bi: acknowledged by tho whole civilized world; to which, as wull as ourselves, its interesting and important results in science hi long. The exemplary humanity and prudence 01 Captain James Hobs, Captain i rosier, and their gallant companions, luti listed with the command and direction ol the undei taking, are aliove ail praise, and the reciprocating teodiness and devotedness ol the en ws ol the two vessels are no less creditable to the national character. Three fine tellowa were lost by accident wnhin the lour yearn; hut audi was the effectual care and management tieitowed duiing all that time, un der every circumstance ol toil and danger, that the first natural death occurred at llio, on the homeward voyage, and thu first and only corpse w an there committed to the laith. Highly an we must think of what has been done iu other r<*pects, the utieution paid to the comfort and welfare of the men, and thus restoring them to tbeir country in ro u?t health nnd vigor, must, in our opinion, demand the warmed tribute of applause, and redound no-t signally to the honor ol their leaders. But we will not d?tam our anxioua readers any longer, by introductory remarks, Irum the uccount ol tho expedi tion, which wo have the good fortune to bo able to lay before them. The Krebus, Captain James Rons, ond the Terror, Captain Crosier, left England on the itl.h of 9i ptember, 1H39, and made observations at Madeira, Port I'rayn, St. Paul's Rucks, and Trinidad On the laM day of January, 1K40, tho expedition reached St. Helena, Captain Ross having been desirous, in taking ibis course, to determine the important |)ointot minimum m?gneticintensi'y,and thena ture of the curve connecting those points in which that intensity is weakest. This he accurately accomplished; and we may note, that the large apace ol Atlantic ocean like portion of the surfaced tho globe. Tim position of the linn presumed to be proceeding towards the north, being thus rscertained, it will be cany in nil future time to mark its pio?rusi, nud establish a certain law upon the subject. (Vide Transactions of tho Royal Socitty for IHii ) The position of tho line ol no-dip, or magnetic Mquutor, was a!s) d< termined, and fixed grounds laid lor siihsttjuent observations of the cli:i,igts to which it may be liribio. The magnetic observatory nt St. Helena having been ?nt on foot, and the officers and instruments landed, the expedition sailed forth February 8, and March 17 ariived at the Cape ol Goo 1 Hope, where similar services were perfornvd. Ascne.sot daily experiments was made on the tempera'urc and rpecific Rravi y ol the sea, and the depths ol ISO, 300, 44t), and (i'H) fatnoms; and, at length, soundings ut the bottom ol the ocean were st uck by the plummet. Fiom all which,the physical coudition of this element will coine to be better understood Aphii. 3 ?The Cape was lett behind, and the system of magnetic observation sedulously and zealously continued, to connect the voyage with the observatories es. tablished in other parts of the world. Kergulen's Land was reached on the li'h of May ; and on the 29th (the day previously fixed lor simultaneous observalions) the mognetometnc instruments were noted every two and a naif minutes for twenty-four hours; and, fortunately, one of the magnetic storms which have been noticed in various parti of Europe occurred, end its oftectiiig the instruments as at Torontu, afforded complete proof ol the vast extent of magnetic influences pervading the north's diameter with a velocity equal tw light or electricity. Geological and geographical investigation* were carried on hers. Large fossil trees were lound in the lava, ud indicated the igneous origin of these islands. Extensive seams of coal were also imbedded in the volcanic mass, which may, with f?reat benefit, be employed for the purpose ol steam navigation in this quarter ol' the world, and bo of immense importance to the commerce of India. First Year?From Hobart Town, Van Dieman's Landi the expedition proceeded to Auckland Islands, and com pleted a perfect aeries of magnetic observations on the important term day of November, 1840. The anticipatory attempts (I) of the American Lieut. Wilkes, and the French CommodoreD'Urviile, having become knownto our country mi-n, Capt. Koss wisely used his discretionarypower in altering hii route from that originally intended, lie accordingly dhected his course for the utmost south, at absut the 17l)th di g ol cakt longitude, by which the isodynamic oval and the point exactly between the two foci'of greater magnetic intensity might be passed over and determined diiec.tly between the tracks ot the Rus siau navigator Bellinghaiseu ar.d our own illustrious ?.ook Hethen proposed to steer 8. W . towards the pole, rather than atu mptils approach directly Irom the north on the unMicccssiul lootst. ps of preceding voyagers. On the i'j'.h ol December he quitted Aickland Islands, touched at Campbell's Island, and, parsing through nn merous icebergs to the southward ol 63 lat., made the Pdck Kdge, and entered the Antarctic circle on New Vear's day, 1841. I he Pack was not so formidable as represented by the French and Americans; but a gale and other unfavorable circumstances prevented the vessels from entering at the time. A gale from the northward blew them ill', and it was not until the 6th that they regained it, an.i H>rt miles to the eastward, in lat. 65 49 S , and Ion 174 16 E.; when, though the wind was blowing and the sen running high directly upon it, the entrance was achieved without the slightest injury to either ship. Alter advancing through it a few miles, they were able to make their way to the southward with comparative e.ise anil sa ety. Thick fogs, however, ensued, nnd with light winds, rendered tbeir course more diliicult as well as tedious; and constant snow showers impeded tbeir operations. Whenever a glimpse could be obtained, they were, nevertheless, encouraged by seeing a strong water tli.i InlknUl.'. u.< ,1 nn !,? nnrnin. ..flka Oil, ulYorenil "" J ?? ?"? "*" ! ?"?, i? = ? ?ing above 200 miles through the Tack, they gained a per lectly clear ie?, and bore away 9W, for the magnetic pole. Jan. 11,1st 70 47 8, and Ion. 173 36 E, land was discovered at the distance of nearly 100 miles, directly in their course, and between them and the pole? the southern most known land ever discovered, though somewhat marly approached by the Russians twenty years ago. As thoso who accom plished this honor lor their country approached, it was seen to rise in lofty mountain peaks ot (rom 9,000 to 12.0(10 leet in heighth, entirely covervd with eternal?now, and the g aciers projecting item the vast mountain brows for many miles into the ocxan. By and by exposed patches of rock were visible; but the shore was so lined with bergs and pack ice, with a heavy swell washing over them, that a landing could not be effected. They there, fore steered to the SE, where were several small islands; and on the 13th, Captain Ross landed, accompanied by Captain Crozier aud a number of oliiceri of each ship, and took ptsiessjon ofthe country in the name of our gracious Queen Victoria. The inland is composed altoge'her of igneous rocki, and lies in lat. 71 ;>fl 9, and Ion 171 7 K The east coast of the main laud tended to the south ward : and tho north took a northwesterly direction ; and Captain Ross resolved on penetrating as far as ho could to the south, so that he might, if possible, pass beyond the magnetic pole.whichthe combined observations had placed at 76 9. nearly, and thence proceed westward till bo completed his circumnavigation. They accordingly steered along th's magnificent land ; and, on the 33d of January, reached 74 16 9.?the highest southern latitude that hail ever een previously attained Here strong southerly gales, thick fogs, and perpetual snow-storms, unpedi d them ; but they continued to rx srane tlia coast W. the southward; and on the ii7th again landed on another island in lat. 76 8 9 , and Ion. 109 12 E ; like the former, all of igneous rocks. On the -28th u mountain 13,400 leet above the level of the sea was seen, emit ting Hunt' and smoke in gmnd profusim , which splendid volcano received the appropriate name of Mount Krubus. Its position is lat. 77 .12 9 , long. 167 0 E.j and an extinct rr.itor In tka rakturnrH af it mm nam<i>l tlmiinK /iiiiir. ?o fitly? Mount '1 error. (9) Continuing to follow the mainland in it* southern tr< nliog, a liar of ice, stretching off from a prominent expo, ami presenting a perpendicular face of about 160 feet far above the m.nt hi ads of tho tmmIi, shut up the pro* pect of further advance in that direction. They could just discern beyond the top* of orange of very lofty moun lains toward* the S3E. and in lat 79 9. Thi* iiarricr they explored to the eastward, till, on the 9>d of February. they reached lat. 78 4 9., the highest they were at any time able to attain; and ?r. the Oth, having tracked its continuanro to the longitude of 101 93 in lat. 73 8., a di>tonce of more than 300 mile, their farther progress was stopped by heavy pack jires ?ed closely ogninrt it ; and the narrow lane through which thoy hud hithi rto found their way being now completely covered by rapidly forming ice, nothing but the ?trong href *e vluch they fortunately had with them put it in their power to r?tracn their course At the distance of Its* than half n mile they hud soundings on a bed ol soft blue mud, wiih 318 fathom*. The temperature was 90 degrees below the (reeling point j and ought more here being impracticable, they bore away for the westward, anil again reached Int. 78 8 , (that of the magnetic pole,) on the ISth of February- The\ found the heavy ice partially drifted away, but it* placo supplied by more recently formed, through which they got n lew mile* nearer thp pole?lat. 78 19 8 , mid long 184, the dip 88 40, and the variation 109 94 E ?thus only 147 miles from the pole. The nature of the coast rendered it iinpo* sibln to lay up the ship* and endeavor to reach this inte resting point by lond; but it is satisfactory to khow that it wa* approached some hundreds of mile* more nearly than rver it was before; and that from the multitude of oh servatiom made, in so mtiny different direction*, it* po*i tion can be determined with almost as much certainty aifthe?|>o' had been actually visited. The advanced period of the season in this high latitude r<.n<for.->d return advisable: but vet thev made anothei eltbrt to 1 md on the north pari ofthecout, which wn? de feuted by the heavy pack ic^. They found it terminat. abrup'Iy In l?t. 70 40 8., and long. IflSR, tending ron?i derably'othciautnwnrd of we*t, an<l pir*vnti"g nn im. menir "p ic1, occupied by n d<*n?e pack, no firmly crnun te I together by the new ly lorm< d ice at to dely every a; tempt to penftrnte It. Tlifl whole southern land thu<traced extrtul< from nearly the 70th to tho 79th degree ol Intitule. .md waajdlf'ingmihedfby tho name of our belov ed novereiRn. Their ? ?y frem hence Jnyjnear the chain of lilnnJi dltlovered by BtlUny in IS30, ami more extensively explo. d?vl by the \mericati and Kr nch expedition* in the following year. On the ?th of March, they re.croued the [ERA] 843. ! antarctic circle anil, being necessarily close by the east < rn extrr me of ibote patch*s of land which Lieut. Wilkes has called " The Antarctic Continent," and having reached their latitude on the 6th, they ateered directly lor them, uud at noon on th>- ttth, the bhi|>n being exactly over the centre ot tbia mounta.n range, they could obtain no sounding with 6i;0 lathoms of hue; and, having traversed a space t 40 miles in ev :ry I'.irectiun Ironi this spot, ..uiing beau tilul clear weather, which extended thiir vision widely around, were obiigtd to couess that thin position, nt least, of the psetido .antarctic continent, and the nearly UUU miles ol barrier leprciented to extend from it, havo no real existence. (3) Continuing to hear westward,the expedition approached the place where 1'rofessor Guass supposed the magnetic pole to be, which wai proved by extended invest ga ?10it to bts erroneous; and they then (April J.) departed lor Van Diemuu'i Land No disease or casualty ol any kind attended tht ir first labors; unil there w bs not one individual in either ship on the sick list. Hir John Kranklin.too?the estimable li tend and uictic companion ol Hum?was still at the opposite pole, ready tu welrrme uad entertain him. It w:i?, doubt ll.?, a 1J..| yy ' < ling. S?:co:-d V K.iK?1 he iragnetomoters, Sec , again strictly computed with those of the tWed observatory, thr crews relreshed; the ships r< lilted, the gnllant baud again proceeded with tiieir atduous task. Tho expedition went to Sydney and the Bay ot Islands, in or'.er to extend tin: magnetic observations, and finish mtteorological ami otlmr philosophical experiments. These, at tho antipodes of i'.iiropean ob'ervatones, and equally separated from each other, me ol much interest to science, and have decided thu important question ol the exact com .ipondenctf of the lnonieutury magnetic perturbations. Thu perturbations at Van Dieman's Land and New Zealund were found to be in exact accordance. Nor. S3, km ?They sailed Irom the Biy of Islands, and, passing ny the Chatham Islands, bote av ay to the eastward to examine the supposed position of the locus of gri-4Ur magnetic intensity ; and, la von.1 with hue weather, obtained a si iiesot observations which demonatra ted the error ol the assigned position. They accordingly proceeded to tho south, to resume the examination ol the antarctic seas. Dec. 19.?In Int. 61 is S ,ond long. 146 67 W., they mode thu pack 8(10 miles farther noith than before ; which unexpected obstruction showed that Ihey were too early lor tho season. They enteied, however, and pursued Meir voyage lor 3(10 mutts, when it became so closo that they could push the ships iio more to tho southward. With iKitSfiniv #.?ol ,.?.l f'iti "oftl nlilPorfl llflfl HIPfl I """""B ..... it was again New Year's day, 184i, belorethey could crow tho antarctic citcle. The immense brightness of tho sky foreshow t J thorn that they nouU still havu to encounter v>ibt boitiis ol ice in that direction, whilst mor<) encouraging appearances held out inducement to try their lortuue to thu Westward. By January nineteen they had succeeded in reaching within u tew miles ol the open water, when a violent gale sprung up, and pluctd them in a situation ol appalling jeopardy. Th" rudder ol the Erebus was shattered, and tout of tho Terror was soon attcr utterly destroyed; and violeut shocks against thu ice lor twi nty six hours as tiiey rolled dseply among its heavy masses, severely tried their strength, and threatened their existence. On the -Jlut the gale abated; and though driven back lar into, end closely beset by, the pack, they went to work t? repair damages, and prepare lor new ettoits Their condition was very helpless, and their vexation the greater, ns the last days were las: shortening, and the season drawing to a close. They had, however, gone through tha pack in a direct line 45 i miles,and were more south than Cook or Bellinghauseii had been able to reach ill more lavorable seasons. At lengtn, February ild, they cleared the pack in lat67 28 8 , und Ion 16!) 0 K., alter an imprisonment ol 48 days in tho " thick ribbed ice." This was only 10 days earlier than they had been obliged to abandon their operations the year heiore; but they still advanced ta see what could be done They pursued their course t? the southward, along the edge ot the pack; but it was lound (o tend to westwaid across their course, which obliged them to i!retch farther in that direction than was wishpd. Acontiniiatiori of violent gales added moro to their difficulties. They fought against every obstacle; and at midnight, on the-Jind, they hud the satisfaction to make tke great barrier a few miles to the eastward of the spot where their examination ot last year had concluded. This enormous max? giadually diminishes, from its commencement at the lootoi Mount Erebus, whero it is about 200 feet, to 1 fcO fei t at the eastern e xtreme, as far ns could be seen. At the point now reached it was lurther diminished to 107 leet, and broken into deep baj s and low projections not above from AO to 70 left high. Soundings in n bed of blue mud were obtained at'.90 fathoms; which, together with tho stror.g appc-atance of land gently lising in ridges to the height ol several hundred leet, at a distance ol 60 or 60 miles from the barrier, li aves litte doubt of the existence of an extensive country to the southward, but so entirely covered with perpetual ice as to conceal every conceivable feature of mat ked character to establish its positive existence. The barrier was, with ti strong breer.e, traced about 130 miles lurther eastword than in the preceding year?but all bev oi d was fruitless. Cap'.am lloss, then fore, rati aced his course, ard wber^ he was before prevented by tat; weatiur una log*, ODTiumu iwo namiiuiiui umaui magnetic determinations nt no creat distance from the pali*. by u inch its position can be still more accurately mceituned The anUrctic circlo wn iigaiu repassed, and another hazardous exterprizn undertaken in these ionir d.irk niglitN, which confirmed the opinion regarding the non-existence of the supposed locus of magnetic iorce. O i the 12th March, in a heavy breeze, the ship* were driven into violent collision with an extensivecliam ol icebergs, nritl the bowsprit,forctopmast, and tome small er spam ol the Erebus, were curried away and lost. The vessels were providentially preserved from being dashed to pieces; and the coolness, promptitude, and activity of their crews, w ere never more energetically displayed. A direct course whs held to Cape Horn, as tar Irom the trncks ol former navigators as possible; and in a heavy gale, J jmt k Angeley, quarter.muster, fell overboard and wai drowned?the only casualty during 131 days of arduous duty,and agiiin without one man on the sick list. Trovisions were supplied Irom Itio de Janeiro, and the ships wore put in as complete condition to renew opera tioas as the day they sailtd from England. Third Ykax.? On the morning ol December 17th, ' 1842, the expedi'ion suiltd hunt the Falkland Islands, I and on the 21 h snw the first icebergs, when nearly in the latitude ol Clarence Islands; aril next day their progress was arrested by a rather solid pack The 26th was spent | in endeavoring to find out a penetrable part, and they were led to stand along its edge to the westward. Cap- ' tain Rosk, being perfuaded that the great extent of open < water found by our late worthy Irirnd, Captain Wedaell, to the 74th degree ol latitude, was produced by the pre vailing westerly winds driving the ice away from some i ex tensive shore, (probably the eastern side of Graham ( Land.) determined, if he could, to get hold ol that coast, and penetrate to the southward and eastward, between its 1 shores and the pack; and thus he hoped to airive at the open part ol the open sea loundby Weddell, deeming it more desirable to trace the lnnd, extending 8. to 8 W. by W . but its shorea were lined with ro extraordinary an accumulation ol grounded Icebers as to prevent all approach Bearer than three or (our miles. They had, there lore, only to pass along an1 examine the coast as they could. The whole land, with the exception of two bol l projecting headlands near iu north extn me, was found to be entirely covered with snow or ice, which descended Irom the height ol i,00* or 8,000 feat into the sea, where, broken by the violence ol the waves, it lormed perpendi cular icy clilfs from twenty to thirty feet high, irom i which the bergs already mentioned constantly broke a- | I way und grounded in the shallow water. Between them, the whirlpools, caused by a strong tide, were very j troublesome, anil Severn! small islets, quite (rt< from snow, were observed, extending to the south- ' ' .l. . :kl. ..f !._ 1??.| A I waru irom wit? unum vi?n>it- |>uim ui mo r* dense fug arose, and compelled the expedition to haul oil to the eastward, where they noon met wi'h the westvrn I edgeof the parka. On the evening ol the 30th thpy again I closed the land, and steered acrotfi the Mynn to thf i extreme point but the park was cloii against its shores, and by the 4th, in latitude 64$ 9, the ships were beset., and drif:?l rapidly back to the northward. Next da) 1 they were extricated, nnd finally >urcee<.ed in landing oi. I an island at the extreme ol a deep inlet on the south nidi of the gulf, ol which Captain Ross took possession in her Majesty's name. This islund is of volcanic origin, and. though not more than two mile* in diameter, prtjects n perfectly loimed crater to the height ol 3?i0 feet above the level of the sea. It lies in lut. 64 1 2 S , and Ion. 66 49 W. A magnificent table-topped mountain to the westward riiea to the height of 7000 feet, and the whole western shore of thin great gulf consists of mountainoiia ranges covered with everlasting mow. It wai named the Gull of Erebus and Terror ; it is about forty miles between the capes, and nearly as many miles deep. Excepting th* south part, it was lull of heavy pack ice, and there wen two spaces at its deepest parts whera no land could he I discerned, and which probably communicate with Dranslleld Strait. In the evening, the ice being driven off the land, they rounded the south part of the gull, and coursed the land to the south westward, between Its shore and n chain of grounded bergs for two or three mile* distant All this portion was free from snow lor 20 miles, when | they again came to perpendicular icy clitf<, descending from a snow-covered mountain about 9600 feet high This was a ronvlet'i barrier in miniature, and tended to ' confirm Captain Ross's opinion that an extensive conti- | nent exists to the southward of the great barrier discovered in 1841, extending to the east 4AO mile* from Mount i Erebus. i Ice, in various forms, hacet them for some 'imo ; anil observations w?ro taken on that which wns fixed. No , doubt remained that the strait before spoken ol communi . rated with Barnalleld strait, and probably with the Canal d'Orleans ; but it waa so completely closed, that nothing j larther could be done to decide this geographical point i he struggles with the Ice continued to the first offc'ebru 1 try, when it became essential to extricate the ship*, and j endeavor to penetrtste to the south. On tbe 4th they sue i ceedt d in gaining the pack-edge, anu were once uiorr n> | dear water, after having been more or 1 ess entangled for , the apace of forty day* Kait winda and thick log* pre t vailed ; ond the best of the cannon wa? past. They, how ever, in int. 69 crossed Weddell"* returning track, an<l ' lotind pack ice, where he had perfectly clVar aoa.(4] They c?illd not penetrate beyond lat. fi.V 16 8., when tlielr position was 100 mil.a to the southward ol Admiral D'Urville's track, where ho no unsuccessfully attempted to follow tho route no nobly achieved by our countr) man VVtddell On the 3Jd they ciosse4 the line of no varin ' tion in lat. 61, and long 34 W., in adipof 47 40 ; a fact ol i much importance to magnetic science, since the observa tion* appear to provo that the supposition ot their bebeing two magnetic polra of verticity in the south (mii well known to be the case in the nottb) la erroneous ; an>l that there i?, in reality, but one magnetic pole in thi sniitlwrn hemisphere. We mnv notice that the whole of this year's observe tions tend, in a rercatkable manner, to confirm the position assigned to this pole by Captain Rosa, from his first year's experiments in its close vicinity. I On the -JSd they rounded the last extreme of the pack LD. Price Two Cents. an<l stood to the 8K, 'iid cio?m<l U:<i ai.tarctic circle on lit of March, ii> long 7 J W Krom judicious observation*, Captain Ho?? now trie,i to penetrate to the southward in the meridian exactly t*>t?i-.n Bellu^hauten's end Weddell'a track, and consequently stood 10 the 8W. On the U3d, in lat. 08 34, and long 12 19 W , he wan becalmed, and seized the opportunity to tiy tor soundings; but 4,000 lathoins ol the line lulled to ri/ach the giound This great depth ia against the probability ot meeting with land near Korsouie time, hew ever, they perirvxred in an attempt to get farther to the ?outh ; but the ice wax too troi'K lorihem, and considerable danger w#i encounlered in a t? mpeMuotu gale, ? hich lilted, without interruption, during three da) a. The daiknes* of the night* and the nttmber ol iceberg* teemed only to increase the confidtneo andcouragu of the men ; and the inanagiinint ot the ships ?ui, thiuiighout, molt worthy ot admiration. At length. on the Hih, the wind veered to the e stward , unci, with hearts u?ciHawing with gratitude to liod for hia tnuri ul protection, when human ? Hurt* were all but Utiles* and unavailing,our brave fellow* were in rnfety, mid steering lor lh<! noi th. It wax uol, however, till the Utb, that iii< y were relieved fiom the apprehension of being driven against the still threatening pack. Oil the l?ih ihey reachei' the latitute ol Bouvet lilaod (04 10.) about 8 d?ig. to th" westward of the assigned pofition; Vmt they, like Cook, searched lor it in vain, and Cap. tain Hons conduces thul Bouvet had been dtccived by the lortn ol auicebeig. The lust bet n was seen on the 'J6th, in lat.47 8 S , and long. It) SI K , whin beaiing away before a fair gale tor the Cape of Good Hop*, where tho expedition prosperously unction d on i he 4th of April. In the third Feaion, it will be thus seen, they did not penetrate tofar as Widdell, yet tint uutiil prevalence of eaatei iy wind* prevented the pack lioni Muring uff shore, wns the meansol enabling them to reach the lat. ol 7IJ 8., on a meridian usually occupied by- the park when driven by the prevailing westerly winds Irom the east shore of (irahain's L ind, und extending tbaii researches tnat meridian (16 W ) 1J degree* of latitude beyond their predecessors, < ook, Bellingbauten nnd Biscoe. The discovery and < Humiliation ol a considerable extent of unknow n coast, proving the insularity of tlioieportion* ol land flist discovered by BransAeid in 1920; lor years afterward* friqneuti d by our lealers in search of their prey; arid linuily. in lw.19,seen by Admiral I) Urvillp, and called by him " Louis Philippe'* Land," cannot but be re. g aided us important additions to our know ledge in those part*; which, though uliu.di ol inconsiderable lize,might Ituve extended, and were supposed t? extend, even to tho pole. At the end of April, the Erebus and Terror left tho Cape ol Good Hope, and touched at St. Helena and Aicen ion lor the puipotc ol repenting tDe magnetic otiservatiom they It ml loimoily ramie, slid verifying their instruments. In order to render the wboln tents complete. It win necessary to repair to Kio de Janeiro, whi.-h the exp? (lition reached on tho 18th of June Alter a few daya employed in observing and ri fitting, they nailed 'or Eng. lund, and, touching al one w estern inland, made tho land of We illy on tLe h ol August. The passage up channel was rendered tedious by calm* and light winds, no that Capt. rtnhM v as unable to land until Monday last, the 4lh Septi mber, and <liscmburk> d at Kolkstone, and arrived in tewn in the afternoon of tho ?aine day. Need wo add, that his reception at tlie Admiralty was moot cordial and gratifyn.g Lord Haddington complimented him in tho warmest manner, in tlie presence ol the other iorda , and all joiued in the bli<beat eulogy upon hi* service*. Thia ia only the prefoce to the lame he has with bis brave comrades, Capt. Cro/.ier, Commander Bird, and the rest, to nofily earned ; and it will b? echoed not only now, and by bis country, but by tho whole civilized world, and forever. Meartily do wo wish, him ai.d all who were with him, the periect enjoyment of that high health in which they have been restored to til alter all their fatigue* and perils. Having given tho outline of this great national exploit, wo have only to annex a very few particulars in connexion with it, which may interest our general readers. When at Cape Horn, making magnetonietric observa. tions, tha ships anchored in 8t. Martin's Cove, where they fell in with n small party of Kuegeans, a most miserable race of human creatures, waudenng naked amongst the constantly falling snow storms of this inclement region. On their path Irom Cape Horn to the Falkland Islands, they obrervi d a very dangerous bank, directly in theline, on which it is ptobuble that many a daring bark ha* been loft whose fate has never been disclosed to mortal ear*. On the i*hmd on which they landed, in lot. 71 66 9, and Jon 171 7 E, where they procured specimen* of mineral* imbedded in the igneous rocks, thuro was not the least appearance of vegetal ion, but it was so densely covered with penguin*, which stoutly resisted their landing, that it was with difficulty they cuuld lorce their wny through them. The acquisitions to natural history, geology, geography, but, aliove all, towards the elucidation ?t the grand mystery of terrestrial magnetism, raise tnis voyage to a pre-eminent rank among the greatest achievement* ot British courage, intelligence and enterprise. (I) This wan * paltry proceeding, w.ien the pre|>arntioii of the Kuclisli expedition to explore these seas, and tlie antarctic and southern pole, was so fully known. To try to be beforehand with it, was only worthy of fkiiure.?Ed. L. G. (U) The volume of smoke ejecled by the volcano w;as in sudden jets, and attained nu altitude of 2.IKMI feel; the diameter at tlie crater's month was about 3(1(1 feet, and it gradually assumed the llutpe of an inverted coo# till it MS Of 6WI iii diameter, at it* highest elevation. Tlie smoke then gradually dispersed, and left ihe crater quite clear, tilled with intensely bright flame, dftMiliiK III Mir lace ?> the meridian iiii. 1 lie |iermau?u snow mends to the very ed?e of the crater, and no appearance of lava dreams could be detected on the surface.?Ed. O. (3) Lieutenant Wilkcs m.iy have mistakeu ?ome cloud'or fog banks (whu b, lit the** regions, nrv very likely to assume i lie npiieannce ol I md to inexperienced eyes) lor this continent and nuifle of lofty mountains. If so. the error is to be regretted. as it mutt tend to throw discredit on olhei portions of hi* discoveries which have a more snbstaiiti.ll foundation.?Ed. l a. (4 ) The doubts endeavored to be throws ou WeddeJl's narmtive by the Kr?nch, menly because they were uratle to follow his fack, oiikht not to be passed without reprehension.?EH. l. a. Literary Notice*. Froissart'bChuoniclks?Winchester, New York. We have No. 8 of this reprint of Sir .John Frois i irts Chronicles of England, France, Spain, and :be adjoining countries. The Twin Brothers?An 18nio. volume, pubished by Harper &r Brothers, being a tale by an inognito author, which would do credit to the best itory-writers of our country. We hope it will be yery extensively circuited, on account of the spirit [>f kindness and love which it impressively inculcates. Buy,fri?nds, forjyourselves and your children. The Mysteries of Paris?Winchester, New York. This is ih* firat number ot n translation from the French of a novel by Eugene Sue. It wil 1 doubtlees prove an interesting publication. T tr.. . . _ - I .. A nni>u'Mtnn B> New York. This is a romance by Henry Win. Herbert. Tim New Yor.n Journal of Mkdicink, edited by Dr. Forry. ? In the paragraph that appeared in r>ur column* s-everal daye ko, in which we showed that a noticc of the New York Journal of Medicine, in ncotemj omry paper, had not only the object of praising that Journal, which it richly deserved, but Attempted, under this disguise, to put! iii'o notice a certain clique in iliis city, we did not ot course jnend to include Surgeon J. M. Foltz of the U. S. Niivy, under our head of "Quackery." As Dr. Foltx s not a practitioner in this city, auy conclusion unfavorable to him ought not to have been drawn Irom [>ur remarks. Signing hik Declaration or Ind*pindk?c*.?A beautiful meizotinto engraving by Sudd, of Trumbull's national painting of the signing ot the Declaration of Independence, has just been published by Ne lie, 56 Carmine street, small steel engravings of the picture, which occ jpieg one of the panels in 'he Rotunda o( the Cdpitolf at Washington, have been bn:? extant, but no pnrlorensravings have been published until Mr. Neaie supplied the necessary, and to an American essential decoration. lu> execution is in the highe*' style i f the art, and is creditable to both an.-'and publisher. The portraits are vi ry faithful Accompany ing this plate is a key with lac similies of tjie signatures of the signers of the Declaration of our Independence, a? a nation, which should ever be kept before us, for no other memento can so eflectu illy preserve the purity of our republican faith, or excite to deeds of daring in dt fence ot our liberties. Music.?We have several pieces of new music laid eu ovr table by Hewitt <fcCo , of Hroadway, amongst which we find the following:?" The Army And the Navy," sung by H. G Sherman, dedicated lo the officers of the navv and army of the United States, arranged by J. ft. Garcia. "Think not though fate has severed us," sting by H. G. Sherman, composed expri>sly for him, by E. Woolf. h'sij " The Wreath," a collection of walties ana Jances for the guitar, bv N. Andrew Baldwin.? " Brooklyn City Guard Quick Step," composed by 1 member of the corps, performed by Dooaworth a Urass Hand, arranged tor the piano forte by E. R. Hansen. Rondo Militaire," for the guitar, cornwised nnd respectfully dedicated to her serene high^es^ the Princess Nicholas Eatethaxy, by her forner music teacher, Philip Ernst. AUo, "Why so tensive,peri Maiden,"from Song gf the Sentimental, is sung by Miss Mury Taylor, written by Mark Lenon, music by J. H. Tully. REMOVAL.?Ib4i? Rabtwr She** uid Orw Shorn.?jmltr rnrfd fiom oar factory, for fall tradr, a Urx? ""J ndia llubbrr Shoe*, coronating of plain *',rf. V'jT- , l"t,_ o,v imrd rubbrra; tetita rliwtic ui'P" ortrajiora; ''f: ?h )_ ;i*r aandala, leathrr and rubber ...In; '"V ?.uiid Orcciina and Boakin.; ladiw 'I"1'?, "'''rl*1'1JtV?A i, ... . .>.!?. ? h.M and runoua atyIra ol mmn \na i r?' I. k>h I.ff'f r .It the l.i(rat mlucud priMa. childrrn ? fhora. *mcn ?'on? r ' j ni-;n 10.090 |>?ira Ixdira- and mm a "''jT',/**,' '* P ' Itv ilit* r.iar or triminrd ami rlmird h\ thr down. S0?0 iitin ladi~ l.nrd ^".1 lur bound rubbrra, M^rcWaarr rr.ju-r.-d to ..ainiiir tl* .lock at'oururw .tore. 'I- 'ii"*i)A V. Ha -*?.or to Itoxburv I. R. Co. UBImr ? Maidn Ua? _ UOPI'KK?100 caiei of fxtr* quality Kngli?li Sh?iihiu? Co? l*r, I'mm ll toMo*., jiut r?c?i?fd i*r recent *rri?*U, *n ? ?iV. K, COLLINS k CO * ?outh

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