Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 7, 1844, Page 2

October 7, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., No. ?77?Wholt No. 3H77. NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 7, 1844. me* 1'wa Cants. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST II* THE WORLD. To tUc Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD-Daily Newspaper-pub lished every day of the year except New Year'* Day and Fourth of July. Price 2 ceuts |ier copy?or $7 26 |?r annum?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HEUALD?published ertry Saturday morning? price 63^ cent* |>er copy, or $3 13 per annum?post ages paid, cash iu advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Hurald ? over THIR'l Y-KIVE THOUSAND, and increaaing fust It h?* thr Iwrai circulation of any paper tn Ihit city, or the world, and, t.i, th*rtfartf the nett channel tor bunneii men m the city or country. Price* moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the moat moderate price, and in the moat elegant style. JAMES OORDON BENNETT, PmopKIKTOH OP THK HkH.AU> ESTABLISHMENT, Northwest ooruer of Kulton and Nassau streeu. rCTr* w ^ JB-tf i . i t, t\ (t iv h AiN G t >i e, T KARE THREE SHILLINGS K1M?M PaTERBON TO JERSEV CITY. Ou an'1 after the 'stof October the cirs will 'eave? Patk io' Depot. Nkw York. 8 o'clock A. M. 9 o'clock A. M. 11)4 " " UK " P.M. 3 " P. M. 4 " On Si'ixuavs. 8 o'clock A. M. I 9 o'clock A. M. 3 " P. M. | 4 " P. M. j29 tf ec STATEN ISLAND FERRY. "KOOT OK WHITEHALL The Boat* will run as follows on and after Sept. 30. LEAVE NKW YORK : ?? TIaVe 8txW|8la?JdP-M LRj A V li 91 A 1 ulv lOL A Li U ? i I. and 10, A. M.; 12*. 2X and 5X,P. M. P. S.?All goods mutt be particularly marked, and are at the risk of tlie owners thereof. *24 J?'OR HALltAX AND LIVERPOOL.. , The Royal Mail Steamers BRITANNIA kind CALEDONIA, will leave Boston, for the above ports, as follow* BRITANNIA, J Hewitt, Esq.. Commander, Tuesday, Oct. 1. CALEDOMA, E. G. Lott, .E*q., " Wednesday, 16. Passage to Liverpool "? Passage to Halifax ? ? ? ? ; Apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr., Agent, ,2lm 3 Wall street. FOli^GALVESTON, KEY WEST, HAVANA, AND NEW ORLEANS. To Sail ok Satukoay, 12th October, at 4 o'clock, P. M. The elegant well knowu favorite Steamship NEW \ ORK, John T. Wright, Comman der, will positively sail as above. This stea mer has been overhauled, and put in com plete order for the season, and noei|ien?e ha* been spared ?> make her every way complete?ha* large and airy state-rooms, every way adapted for the comfort ol passengers.? She carries sufficient fuel from here for the voyage, and will not stop at the intermediate port* only to land her pa*?enger*. Kor passatf-*, apply to Capt. Wriitht on hoard at foot of Hh St., E. it , near Dry Dock, or to A. HUBBARD k tO. se12 Im'rrc 37 leek Slip._ STEAM SHIP KOR NEW ORLEANS ?Direct?To sail positively on the 5th Oct. i?The splendid steam ship ALABAMA, ?Captain Henry Wiudle, 700 tous burthen, will be des|>atched punctually as above. 1 his fine and powerful ship has very recently had thorough overhaul ins?his been newly coppered and supplied with a set ol new boilers, made in the city of New ? ork. She is in every way calculated to give comfort to ca^in, second cabin and storage passengers. Those about pro:eeding to the above port, should see tne accommodations and secure berths without fail, as a limited number only can be taken. Kor particulars.atfply ou board, or to W. Ik J. 1. 1 APSCOIT, ..hi? 76 South strtet, corner >1 air en Lane. HOUR CHANGED TO Six\ 'CLOCK, P. M.?On and after Monday, Sept. I6tli. 1844, tlie Night Line to ALBANV AND ikoV will change the hour of departure from 7 to 6 o clock. P. M., and will land at Poughkeeiwie during tlie great fair and Cattle Show. Kate 75 cents only to Poughkeepsie. ?i'he steamer SWALLOW, Capt. A. McLean, Monday 6th, and Wednesday, 18th. The steamer ALBAN Y, Captain 11. B Mary, Tuesday, 17lh, Thursday, 19th, at 6 o'clock, from Cort iundt struet pier. ...? ? , Morning Line, at 7 o clock, from Barclay street pier, the TROY and EMPIRE. , , ? , , y During the great Fair and Cattle Show, Tuesday, 17th, Wednesday, 18th, and Thursday, 19th. will reduce the fare to 75 cents to and from Poughkee|>sie and New York. NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. K?R ALBANY AND TROY.?Morning ? Line from tlie foot of Barclay strwt, landing ^ intermediate place*. Fhe Steniiier EMPIRE, Captain S. R. Roe, Monday,Wednea day and Kriday Moruing at 7 o'clock. ? , , ? The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Gorham, 1 ue*d*i, Thurs day ami Saturday Moruiug, at 7 o'clock. Kveniuu Line from the foot of Courtlandt street, direct. The steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Moailay. Wednesday and Kriday Evening, at 6 o clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, luesday, Thursday and Satu-day Evening, at 6 o'clock. 'I'he Boau of tlii? Liue, owiuc to tlieir hint ilrantfht of wa ler, aii" able at all tiinei to paw Uie bar?, and men Albany and Troy in ample time to take tlie morning train of car? for thr i ait or west. ... , .. Kor passage or freight, apply on board, or at the office* on the ? harven * PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER JIRHJiNGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (STATEN ISLAND,) XND NEW YORK KERRY. Krom Pier No. I, North River foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat (^lNl)ERt.LLA, will ruu at A~~ . Dailv, from May 20th to OctoH- It. 3i^^H^ME.1841:?l*ave* New York at 9 and 11 o'cloCK, A. M.. at 3K, 6andl P. M. . Leaves Port Ricnmond, at 20 minute* to 3, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.; at l,4$and6K P- M. Leiives New Brighton aJ 8 and 10 A. M.; at 1X? ^ 1% V On Sunday-Leave* New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3. 6 and I P. M. Leave* Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8 and 10 A.M: at I, S and 7J< P. M. . New York; May II. 184 invll ?m*rt FARE REDUCED. AM) YONKERS.?On and after Saturday. 31st. 1844, the new and substantial steamboat WASHINGTON IRVING. Capt Hiram luthill, will leave the foot of Chamliejr street for the above places, dail) at 3 P. M.. Suudav eice|Hed. Returning, will leaw Croumville at 6>^, anil Sing Sing at7 o'clock A. M., landing at the foot of Hammond street each way. utl-pui'M R Kor p^isni-e or freight, apply on board, or to Slft.lMI'.ni B T"MI'K I VS. 192 Went street. s12m?rc riilv BAi'n.uAnuhVfcti mm 1 he new steamer PENOBSt .O T, t-aptaii. A ? N. Kimball, leave* the end of T wharf, Bo*ton ^ Mlf Tuesday and Kriday evening*, at 5 o'clock St;i*es will be iu readme** on her arrival at the abovt tn ennveV to n*?trnbnnno ValT AND WINTER Alt.KANGfc.MENT. ,\EHARK m) NEW YORK. KARE ONLY lai CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIKT STEAMER RAINBOW. CAPl.ilN JOHN GAKKY. -| UA ON and arer September 10th will run daily. as follows (Sundays iucluded) :-lfave New 3E-JffaL?rk. fool of Outre street 8 o'clock A. M. Leave New V ork, foot of Barclay stre*, 3 o clock P. M. it'I ' i? - , ... hi k ll.v 1,1. UK ULU LI iS K Of LI V h.K* jWK. POOL PAf. KETS?KOR LI VERPOOL?Onl> Sfgy packet sailing on the 16th of Octoljer. ^rh^m:iunilicent and remarkable fast sailing jacket snip KNGI- VNI) Capltaiii Samuel Barllett, will positively sail on Wednsiiay, tlie 16ih of October, her regular day. It is well known I hat the accommodations of the England, and ill the eight ships of this line, are lilted out in a most costly , style with every modern improvement and convenience, tha cannot but add to the comfort ol cabin. ?econd cabin ami steerage passenger* Those vsiting tlie old country will at all times find il their interest to select these desirable conveyance*, ''' l-'w trim' I f 11 as ii e and to secure the best berths, early apj'li CStion should he made on board, foot of Beekmau street, or to the .ubicnber*. ROCHE, BROTHERS !k CO., o6rC 34 Kulton *treet, next door to tlie fulton Bank. KOR NKW ORLKANS.-DinrcT.-The ste*m jM?VV'^ip ALABAMA, 700 tons burthen, Henry ^ mdle SSSLCuminander. will sail for the above |H.rt on the lith oSTtl^nexi, at ? oVclock. This splendid and remarkably staunch *te.oner li?* been thoroughly overhauled tlie [?"???'"t sunnn-r new ly copi>ered. and is furnished witlx a powerful ijet "Tw Viilera, maJe at the Novelty Work* of this city. She is expected i? m .ke the mil to the Balite with ease in six d?y?, .uol having hindsome and comfortable accommodations, lor jc*3P- KOR NEW ORLEANS.?Tn succeed the Ala 1 anta?The fast sailing .hip TRENTON. Captain jtSMKa' otting, will positively sail ou Bttirday, Octobei 12. 1 Ins splendid snip has Hiisnr|>asaed accommodations lor ca bin, second cabiu and steerage passengers, who will lie tak-Mi at the lowest rates. Those desirous of securing berths, will require to make early application on hoa>d, at Pier No. 14 E. K., or to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South street. N.B. The subscriber will have a regular succession of first class ships, sailing every live days, lor the above port. o4e< ^ FOR NEW ORLEANS?To succed the Alfred? JfWVThe fast sailing ship ATAI.ANTA, ( apt Rsyn ond, positively ssil on Monday, the 7th Hist int. I his JXj7MM!Miii?uipa??ed accommodations fi?r cabin, second cabin and Steerage passengers, who will be taken at the lowest raies. Those desirous of securing berths, will rt-nuire to make early ap plicatiou ou board, atin 8,,,?h street. N II -The subscriber will have a tegnlar succession of ftrit class ?hi|*? sailing ever\ live day* for I he above |K.rt. o2rc full ,NKW OHLf. ViN??Union line?first ? ^pvular p.ekei with de<psich?The l.ist sailing ticket SeZL I. I NK IN, .1 B. Hall rue. mister, I* now loading ami ? i I have immediate di*|ia'ch. F or cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, having superipr accoinmoda,ion. early a|i plieatiou sho ild b,. made on Mc^HKXt S2fl,,c 100 I'ire ?treet. con c of S .nlh street. rOH LIVERPOOL?Pnew Line?tUgular Packet kivf Kth Oct.?The regular fast sailing Packet Ship ^^^liMlltll K, Captain tt. J II. Trask, ol 1,100 Ion* Hrihel^vill sail as above, her regular day. Kor Ir'- ight <>r passage, having acc?iminodalion? nneqiialleil for splendor or comfort, apply on board at Orlean* wharf, fool ol Wall street, or to ^ R COLLINS tt CO, M South *treet. ?'iVie'i u Uet'ilup Roscius, Capt. John Collin*, of IIC0 ton*, ?v il l? u reeed 11 leGax r i c k, and ?il 26tJ? November, her r.^.la, ^ *27rc KOR LIVERPOOL?Regular Packet, of the 1 Ith October.?^The well-known, fast tailing packet thi| UNITED STATES, Captain llritton. The accom . loi eabiii secuiifl I 'Ulli and tteerage |Ms*engers. sre ^ .nili?n? 7oi?W"i^vif?+Vr'" 1M PIm itiMt, ?onM* ?! BowS ?trm DOUBLE EXTRA ITALIAN HAIR WASH An infallible, sove reign si.d celebrated emoicator of Dan druff? dense.- s:id purifies the head ai d invigorates anil cul tivaies the Human Hair. This cele br. ed Wiii, recom mended liy numerous medics' and scieiiti tic g^ulteineii. it con stantly for sale at the shop of I hi" inventor and proprietor 17 Pak Row, N. York. P. PUSSEDDU. N. B?Orders from the country will be promptly attended to, if addressed to the Proprietor, enclosing the cull He lias do agent*. Single wash iu tie (hop 21 cents?or (1 pe.' bottle. <2 lin*m BRITISH AN1) NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL, - - STEAM SHIPS. . Of 1200 ton* and 440 hone power each.? Under contract with tha Lord* of the AdJ ? miralty. HIBEHNIA. Captain Alexander Ryrie. CALEDONIA, Captain Edward O. Lott. ACADIA, Captaiu William Harrison. BRITANNIA Captain Johu Hewitt. CAMBRIA Captain C. H. E. Judkins. Will'sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Hulfax, as follows: Krom Bustou. vroui Liverpool. Caledonia, Lou August lutli. ? Acadia, Harrison...8ept- 1st. August 4th. Hiberiua, Ryrie " 16th. 20th. These vessels carry experienced surgeons, and an supplied with Life Boats. For f.right or passage, apply to 5. BRIGHAM, Jun., Ageut, mire No. 3 Wall steeet. IM?.I THE NEW STEAMBOAT EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, . Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, ton FRIDAY, 23d of August, at 7 P. M., anil perform her trips regularly during'tlm sen ? sou, as follows UP. DOWN. LEAVES BUFFALO. LEAVES CHICAOO. Fridav Aug. 23.... at 7 P. M. Saturday, Sep. 7,... at do Monday, " 23.. .at do Tuesday. Oct. 8... at do Wednesday," 23... at do Thursday, Nnv.7... at do | Friday. Nov. 15... at do Saturday, Aug.23... at 9 A. M Monday, Sept. 16... at do Tuesday, Oct. l...at do Wednesday," 16... at do Thursday "31... at do tiursday, INnv.7... at do IPriday. .Nov. 15... at do The EMPIRE is 260 fert in length, 32 feet 8 inches beam, 14 feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1220 tons, anil is the largest steam boat afloat in inlaud waters. Engiue 600 horsepower, boilers provided with Evan's Patent Safety Valves, to preveut the possi bility of an explosion. The Cabin is 230 feet long, with separate Saloons for Ladies uid < ieutlemeii?spacious State Rooms extend the whole length, ventilated by doors opening from the inside and out, and all garU of the boat ar* finished and furnished in a style unequalled y auy other in the *orld. Ample accommodations for Steer ige Passengers, in four large well ventilated Cabins, oue of which s appropriated exclusively to females. The bout is provided with a good band of music. Wn.xi.fs, Makbm k Co., Buffalo,) H. Norton Ik Co., Chicago, > Agents. J. N. Elbert, Detroit, \ 1). N. BARNEY, & CO., August 1, 1841. Cleveland. au8tonvlrc CENTRAL HAIL ROAD, FROM SAVANNAH TO MACON, GEORGIA THIS ROAD is in oinwstion daily (Sundays excepted.) for Transportation of Passengers and Freight. New and comforta ble Passengers Cars have been recently placed on the road, and the distance (190 miles,) is run from 6 A. M. to 6 P. M., with great regularity. The Company lias also a number of Burthen Cars, and is pre|iared to carry with despatch, all goods and pro duce which may offer. Goods consigned to the Company's A (tent in Savannah, will be receKed ana forwarded, free or oom mission for forwarding, provided a sum in cash, sufficient to pay ship and road freight and charges is de|K>sited with the Coni|? ny on arrival of the goo<]p. The steamers GEN. CLINCH and CHARLESTON, owned and commanded by Captains Brooks and Harden, run between Charleston and Savannah, in connec tion with the Road. A Steamer leave* each city on Tuesdays, Thursdavs and Saturdays, and the Line, it i* expected, will soon run daily. Passengers travelling South will leavs Charlestou at 9 A. M.. immediately after the arrival of the Wilmington steam er?reach Savannah by 8 P.M.. same cl <>', and take tlie cars from Macon at 6 o'clook the following morning. By this route then is less staying than on any other to Montgomery, and the fare is as tow. E. LAF1TTE, Agent for the Liue in Charleston. 11. 11. CUYLER, President. THOMAS PURSE, Geueral Superintendent. Savannah, August, 1844. *5 lmrc DAY LINE TO BOSTON, BY THE LONG ISLAND RAIL ROAD. A Daily Train, Sundays excepted, leaves Brooklyn precisely at 8 o'clock, A. M. for Greenport, from whence passengers are conveyed in a first-rate Steamer to Stouinjton, on Moudays, Wednesdays and Fridays, anil to Norwich on Tuesdays, Thurs days an J Saturdays. Passengers must be at the South Ferry, foot of Whitehall street, in time to take the Ferry Boat at IS o'clock A. M., where tickets may be procured and lurgage de posited in crates, that go through to Bo*ou uno|ieued. This Line stops only twice between Brooklyn and Greenport, viz:?at "Farmingdale" 31, and at the "Manor," 67 miles from Brooklyn, and generally reaching Boston in ten to eleveu hours An Accommodation Line leaves for Greenpert every day, Sundays excepted, at 3 o'clock P. M., and returning leeve* Greenport at 5 A. M. au28 lmrc PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND j&L Ty the SCamv BALL OiTOmj line ot^^ LIVERPOOL PACKETS. [Sailing from Liverpool oil the 7th and I9tli of every month.] Persons wishing to send to the Old Couutry for their friends can make the necessary arrangements with the Subscribers, and have them come out in this superior Line of Packets, Sailing from Liveqiool punctually on tlie 7th and 19th of eve'y month They will also have a lint rale class of American trading ships, tailing every six days, thereby affording weekly communication from that |>ort. Our of the firm, (Mr. James D. Roche,) is there, to see that they shall be forwarded with care and des patch. Should the |>arties agreed for, not come out, the money will be returned to those who paid it here, without any reduction. Tlie Black Ball or Old Line of Live|>ool Packets, comprise the following magnificat Ships, vie.:? THs OXFORD. The NEW YORK. CAMBRIDGE, COLUMBIA, EUROPE. SOUTH AMERICA, ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA. With such sui>enor and unequalled arrangement*, the Sub tcribers confidently look forward for a continuance of that su|e port which has been Attended to them so many years, for which they are grateful. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can it all times obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland. Dublin, also, on Messrs. PRESCOTT, GR6TE, AMES It CO. Bankers, London. ?vhich will be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or their Branches, in all the principal towns throughout England, In land, Scotland and Wales. ROCHE, BROTHERS Ik CO. 35 Fulton street. New York, next door to tlie Fulton Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool on the 1st and 19th of each mouth. Parties return ing to the Old Country will lind it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, in prefer ence to any other. jel5 5m* re FOR NEW",ORI.KANS The spleml.d new cket shil) EMPIRE, Captain Russell, now loading w urrays wharf, f.ot of Wall street, willbedis pa.cheil for New Orleans on th? 18th instant. This beautiful ship is |20n 'ous register, and fitted up iu a sty le unequalled by any ship afloat, for the comfort of cabin, sect nd cabin and st> erage passengers. 'I hose about to embark for New Orleans at the above date, will lind it their interest to examine the accommodations previous to their engaging else where. For passage apply on board, or to John herdman, oCec 61 South street. PASSAGE FOR NEW ORLEANS??Regular Packet?Will sail on Monday next. 7th October, or ipassage free.?The splendid new ship SULTANA, explain Dennis, wil. be desintched po itively as above, her re gular day. The accommodations of this splendid packet are unequalled for cabin, second cabin or steerage passengers. Pas sengers for New Orleans should iu*|>ect this ship before engag ing elsewhere. Apply on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to W. k T. TAPSCOTT, 76 South street, corner Maiden 1-ana. NOTICE?Passage free, if this ship, wiud and weather |>er mitting, does not sail as above. o6ec SrToEORGE'S LINE OF PACKETS FOR ?LI V ERI'OOL? Packet of7ih October -The splendid -and favorite packet ship ST. OKORGE, 1000 tons bun hen, Captiin Ferris, will sail on Monday, October 7th, her regular day. flic ships of this line being all 1000 tons and upwards, persons abont to embirk lor the old country, will not fail to see the ad vantages to lie derived from selecting this line in preference to any other, as tle'ir great capacity lenders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a small class, and their accommodations for cabin, second cabin, snd steerage pas sengers, it is well known, ar- superior to those of any other line of packets. Persons wishing to sec ore berths shonld not fsil to make early application on board, foot of Wall stieet, or to W k J. T. TAPSCOTT, At iheir general Passage Office, o5rc 76 South street corner of Maieeu Lane. "FOR LI V KHI'I M 11.?fh^~New "Line?Regular MFTk r il I k 11 21 st October.?^The superior fast sailing pack ship ROCHESTER, '00 tons burthem, Captain Billion, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having elegant and spacious accommo dations, apply ou board, sen side Burling Slip^ or to WOODHULL k MINTURNS, 87 South street. ? Price of Passage tlOO. The packet ship Hottingeur, Captain Ira Hursley, master,l?5fl tons burthen, will succeed the Rochester, and sail on her regu Nr (lav 91st llelnhsf w KOR LIVERPOOL?The well-known last sailing packet ship SOUTHERNEILTMtons, J. D. Palmer, ^master, will be detaineit until Toesilav nest, 8th inst. iglit of 230 bales cotton, bulk thereof, or |>assage, having verv goou accommodations a|?ily to (lie < aplain on board pier 1.1 east river, or to WoODHULL fc MINTURNS, Trice of r?u?.iK?* $75. 87 South ntntt. o3rf Id 1,1 VEHI'OOI,? packet .,1" Mh October?1The first class picket ship PATRICK IIKN'RY, Captain Delano, w ill sail as above, her regular day. accommodation ill this splendid vessel for cabin, second cabin and average passengers,are too well know n to require com ment. Persona intending to embark, should make immediate application on board, foot of Beekmsn street, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, s27rc |pn Tine street, con er of South street. ? OH HAVANA, KHO.V1 PHILADELPHIA. The A. I. fast-sailing packet barniie ELI/ABE I K ? J., John 8. Remington, master, will sail positively 011 ? I2lb Oc'ober. j*or Ireight or passage, having su|N-r'or furnished sccommo dations, a large and commodiou.i cabin, with twelve state rooms, apply to JOHN F. OI1L Ik SON, sl7 3w /.kco Ml South WHamj, Philadelphia. FOR LONDON.?Packet of the 10th October - MHnfWThe first class, fsst sailing Packet ship hWIT/KR JKKiHEIiI'AND, Captsin E. Knight, w ill sail as above, her r-'gular day. ? Having very superior accommodations for Csbia, 2d Cabin and stevrage passengers, persons intending to embark should make immediate aprllQs^pn^miboard^'^K of ftjsi dsn Laue, or '?ols? 100 Plaa stmt, oornrr of South (irrnt MeetliiK of Pltl lan tb rapists at the Manhattan Auriubly llooml. A few evnings ago a very handsome aud intelli gent collection of people of both sexes assembled in the spacious and well known Manhattan Assem bly Rooms, for the purpose of commencing a great philanthropic movement, calculated to increase the benevolent feelings of the ngej a change peculiarly necessary and desirable in the present vicious state of the public feeling and public affairs. The com pany was highly intelligent, composed of some of the hrst spirits of the city. Atter a good deal of previous conversation, they proceeded to organize the assembly into a regular meeting?called upon ?ne of them whom the spirit moved, to commence the great movement of humanity, and proceed to stem the torrent of cruelly and passion, that has been holding sway so long in the world. Alter some preliminary conversation, in which a number of very intelligent people took part, the venerable Thomas Herttell, lormerly a member ol Assembly lor this city and Albany, stood up and commenced tke delivering ol the following ad dress on cruelty to dumb beasts. Thoma.s'Hikttkllrose and said?This vice,cruel ty to dumb beasts, seems to be as common as the i moral dcpmvity ol miiiukiod | unci hs grtftii itud ?X~ treme as the ignorance ot which both are the con sequences j?and education has conspired with other causes to induce the evil hi question, and to justify aud confirm its practice, Lveii religion,,as it has b- en taught to man, has, iu eflrct, contribute d Us iufluence 10 restrain the natural leehngs ol human ity, and smother man's nbhorrence ot acts ol cruelty to the brute creation. Being taught to believe and venerate the Mutiac Cosmogany, (so called,) it is i.art of man's creed that dumb beasts were created for his special ute; and that the "right to u?e" is (by an easy transition) made the right to abuse and treat them as he pleases. Presuming that dumb beasts have no souls, he also holds that he has no intellect, no reason and no rights, but quiet and pa uent submission to such infliction as the ignorance, pas-ion and inhumanity ol their " Lord and mat ter" may capriciously choose to impose upon them [Applause from the ladies, particularly ] Look at the treatment ot the horse, one ot the most noble animals which were " created for man's u?;" and see how he is used and abused by barbarous and savage man. The cruelty liUlicted on this tractible and submissive animal, is probably a fair sample of the manner in which he is used in other chris tian couuiries. So accustomed ure we to witness the daily, numerous aud grots instances ot the cruelty inflicted on this uselulund unresisting dumb being, that it is usually passed by unheeded, or viewed with cold indifference as u mere common occurrence, a mutter of course, of little ornomoment, and not worth notice ! Thus, general consent tol erates the wrong, and jmblir opinion regards it as no offence against either moral or civil law; and im punity screens the culprit from punishment, and thus encourages the repetition ol such acts, and incre j8's crime; and cruelty to dumb beasts is vir tually made the Common JLmw ot our country . John Smith?1 think it is very uncommon law. Lydia Hooper?Oh! shocking! shocking. Several Voices? On on- eilenoe. Mr. Hkhttki.l continued?How often do we witness in our public streets the ebullition ot human passion, recklessly and unmercifully vented upoa the suffering and submissive horsef TIiohrIi, as in many instances, blind, lame, starved, poor and feeble, while Btraming every nerve, muscle, and limb, to the extent ot his power, to remove to its required destination, a burtheu greatly dispropor tioned to his strength?who is there who have not seen him unmercifully scourged, lashed,waled, and lacerated all over his body and limbs; violently pulled, jerked, and twitched by the reins, and sawed bv the bridle bits across his jaws, as it to break tlie bone, dislodge the teeth, gash the tongue, and tear his lips. (Great seusation ) How often is he madly kicked and bruised on his belly with heavy thick soled boots?outrageously beaten over his body aud limbs with the butt ol a whip, the rung of a cart, a club or billet ol wood, ui.t't he (haB been known to) groan under'he in fliction and teare run from his eyes?to all which he is obliged to Bubmit without the power to resist, or the means of remonstrating?and who cares! Who heeds such injustice or cures lor such brutal ity Whoever knew the perpetrator ot such cruelty call?d to ycount or punished for his mmtl Who, under the present waned and wamug state ol public morals, can be expected to undertake alone to correct them1! Will any Judge officially notice the crime in question, and order legal pro ceedings to he instituted against the savage to pun ish him lor cruelty to a dumb beast! Why should he trouble hiinselt with busiuesa for which he would gel no increase ot |>ay, and receives bis sa lary whether he does his duty or not! Will an al derman or other justice of the peace move in the matter, or with more promptitude and energy 1 John Smith ? No, indeed; aldermen will eat oysters at Florence's, and drink champaign, but will do no such ihmg. Mary Woolfstbncroft Smith.?True! shock jog J Mr. Hbrtteli., continued.?Certainly not! It would endanger his pojiularity should he be so im prudent as to cause a man to be troubled only tor using his own property just as he pleases ! Will the District Attorney call him to account 1 It is not his duty, officially, to arrest or prosecute in a case no longer regarded by the public as a crime ! Who expects a constable or marshal to arrest the offender, with a view to vindicate the laws of hu manityl Really, no one ! The stool pigeon prac tice is more profitable than any business in which there is no interest but to subserve the cause ol morality! ? ,, , , John Smith.?True ; God s own truth. . PhfKR Wii.kins.?Let's have no more interrup tions. Mr. Hkrtteli-, continued.?Will the public press, the boasted censor ot public morals, note the shameful act?denounce its vile character, and ex pose its villaisous author1? Lditors are ex officio sensible men, and averse to lose a subscriber, and thus impair the patronage ot a uselul moral moni tor ' [Oreat applause.] Will the holy pastors of the church be disposed to stir up the wrath and in dignation cf their pious men, and turn the moral influence of religion against cruelty to dumb beasts'1 The protessors ot the true faith are so much engaged in saving the souls of men, that they have no time to waste on dumb beasts, who have no souls to be saved from the barbarous cruelty ol men who claim to have immortd "puis! I bxtra ordmary applause and cheers.] Who, then, can expect that they will be diverted from their chanta Wr and interesting labor of raising money tor rever end missionat.es, or lorego the manifestation of so much christian humility as is shown forth in the splendid and costly temples reared and devoted to the ostentatious exhibition of jmblic prayers, the public show of religion, and to illustrate the practi cal influence ot their master's divine admonition? ?? be not like the hypocrite." (Great sensation and applause.) Who ever dreamed or heard ot an in stance in which cruelty to dumb beasts has ever been denounced, officially and publicly, by cUncal professors as immoral and irreligious ; or that /??< crime ever constituted the principle or leading themeof a/m?i< discoure from the pulpit J And who ever knew an instance where anv public con servator of the public peace, or official guardian ol public morals, ever, voluutaiily and officially, in terposed his authority to prevent the crime, or to punish the offender against the law. of humanity n the case under consideration 1 (Vociferous ap plause ) If, p?rchance, a teeling of sympathy lor fellow beings should still survive; and pity, viewing with horror and dugust, exhibitions of human de pravity and passion on dumb beasts, shou d prompt any philanthropist to interfere in behalf ol he abused sufferer, to save him from savage cruelty, he would be !au?hed to scorn, or be sneered at for his sicklv humanity, and denounced and abused, if nor chastised, for impudently 'n"rmeddimg with the ?? right of man" to use his own property as he pleases ' What ntizen, then, will voluute. r as a public moral censor, when the whole community, by their example, manifest a reckless indifference to the existence, frequency and turpitude of the ?U in question 1 Man is a creature ol education.

ft is that which taught him \o believe and reverence itll the heterogeneous mass of absurdities, mcon aruities and inconsistences which different na tions, at various ages of the w/'rl(|''f ; ft is education which has made man what he is , and publn opinion is his most etticH nt prveptor Wh tnall are habituated to witness crime, and the impunity which lollows its perpetration: and none, ortew, are found willing, or who. dare hazard the consequences of coersive opposition to restrain th. wrong or to enforce punishment of the evildoer ; and the whole community thus tolerate the ev. ind encourage its repetition ; the law, both moral -.rd civil, egainst rruelty to dumb 6?Hihave,b> long non user, virtually become obsoleie, ard th. moral depravity ol mm thus encouraged goes ot "increasing to iucrease (Applause.1 To tin name cause may be attributed the neat radica and demoralising error both in religion asd <v?il ? governmeat. that moral**, lllw tacit obedienoe an?i non-resistance," may be taught and eulorced by fear of vindictive punishment; thereby making the fear of such punishment, the ?l morality ?. religion and civil govemme"'1"- What a palpalle aud gr?es absurdity! >virtuous and moral who relrains Irom c\\i(anToT~jtur ol beiug handed . True, such ftnft may restrain the crime in the ab sence ol moral principle, but does not improve the morality of men nor lesson the disposition to crime, when passion dictates and chance creates a hope of its perpetration wnh impunity . Though educated, improved and learned in the knowledge of many arti and scitncu, man yet remains iguor ant ol the true sources ol the happinets ol human life ; and does not appreciate them nor act in ac cordance with them. [Applause] Butweremau kind educated and tauKtit to know the radical and true principles of the science ol morality he woud know that to appreciate and practice them, would be his best interest and his greates-t good. If he were learned to reason aud reflect, hi would see and know that, by the aternal and immutable laws ol nature, man is so constituted ihat he impulsively seeks happiness and shuns | pai-i ; that quietude of mind is happiness and mental inquietude, misery, or unhappmess to man; and hence a consciousness ot doing a wilful wrong, however tecret, is incompatible with quie tude of mind, and thence a source of unhappiness of the evil doer. It in a strong proof ol the above truth and of others which we shall demonstrate, that by the laws of nature all thing* which have lite have a tendency to produce their kind respec tively ; that such is the truth not only 111 reference to animal und organic lile, but is rqually true 111 the lnielleriiiul world. Hence every riidnileniaiion ot the miud, or disposition <>f mankind towurdo their own species ?r other fellow beings, have a natural and inevitable tendency to produce its like in the mind or disposition ol those towards whom it may be directed, and are benefitted or injured by it. Thus kindntss begets kindness, and hostil.ty excites hostility in the mind ol those who happen to be the objecis, and fall within the influence ol one or the other causes. And it is equally true and certain that the same means by which loud beasts may be tamed and rendered less vicious,incre true table and less disposed to injure their keepers ard others from whom they receive their food and other favors, will also tame wild, ignoran', passion ate, and depraved mun, make him less vicious and less cruel, and more disposed to be just and kuul to all who manifest a like disposition towards mm. [Applause ] Though man is often the cause ot Ins own troubles, and the arbitor of his own destiny in life ; yet it is equally certain that his happiness depends on others 110 less than 'hiinsell. oan uot be alone happy?that is, no individual can be happy while all others around him are suffering in pain and torment. Being naturally averse to misery, his quietude or peace of mind is disturbed by the woes of others in his sight or hearing When the cries ol danger, pain, and dis tress ot man or beast are heard ; each e,?ouef e 8 actively respond to th<? alarm and htisleii iorlow the cause and destroy it, and thus restore the quie tude of their own mind. Animal beings then-lore feeling that their own happiness or qu-etude ol mind is involved in the happ-nessor misery ol oth ers, they would not willingly harm or be the cause ot pain to their fellow beings. By injustice an.l unkindness to others, man has made Inmsell ene mies wherever the exhibition ol Ins unjust and imkind leeliugs and actions have caused pain to others and created in them a like spirit ol hostility and retaliation. This has been the cause ot nn re enemies to man, and the source if nit ?e mischief and misery to the human race, than ail other evils which man has had to encounter. Yt t mankind still remains ignorant of the great and important truth, that to be just and kind to all animal bungs art the radical principles oj the science of morality, und to know, appreciate, and practice lhim,not only essential but indispensible to the peace and liu/ipiness of human lite. Indeed, educated, as man has been, and yet continues to be?and what is he but a poor, ignorant, passionate, unleeling, mercenary, and unhappy being-the destroyer ol his own happi ness or quietude of mind, and the disturber ol the quietude of others. Aud why marvel that lie be so, or expect that he should be otbetwne 1 With daily increasing, and almost r.imberless examples of crime committed with impunity before his eyes, and thus sanctioned and encouraged by het dless itidiflerence and public opinion, why wonder that moral depravity vti exists unabated u> the community, and that cruelty to dumb beastB censes to be regarded as an offtnee against law, moral, civil or divine T But in deve loping the causes of the moral depravity and cruel /v ol man, 1 shall not attempt to prove or admit that beasts have rin souls ; or that such premises can excise or authorize cruelty to them, or sanc tion injustice and unkindntss to them or any other being 1 ossensed of animal life. That beasts, how ever (and birds too) have mind, reason, feelings oj joy and gri'f-pleasure and pain, sympathy, friend ship und gratitude, in common witU Iran, it not sell evident, is as certain and susceptible ol proof, as any other truth can be demonstrated by lacts and logical induction. Though the qualities or at lections of the muni above noted, may be greater and of higher grade in man, than when exhibited by the brute creation; yet in numerous instances have the latter exhibited evidence ol theirsagacity so obviously and strong as to elicit the special wo.i der of the " Lords oj Creation Nor, in exposing the error and the mischiel of which we have been sneaking, shall I spend much time and labor to prove that beats have souls ! Not knowing what a soul it, 1 shall not presume to know whence 01 hou it came to be, and whither it gneth ; nor shall I un dertake to enlighten public opinion (always vvi.e) on that subject Bat it a soul t.e a spark of Divini ty, A portion of the Divine Essence or Holy Spint, naturally or miraculously infused or implanted in the body and mind of man, to tell him what is right and what is wrong~\o admonish him to be virtuous and to avoid vice ; It must follow necessa rily and irrefutably that such useful knowledge, so gratuitously and miraculously proceeding from Divine injiutwe, would always lead man to d<. right and never wrong; and Divine justice and irhnite mercy would never influence the divim spirit to punish and punish eternally the only 1111 mortal part or living soul of man?that part of the divne being or portion of himaelf-tnat mate in ward monitor which never influenced man to com mit "sin" or ceased to admonish him against d<> ingevil' But while men continue to be taupht that beasts have no souls, and were made for man s uw-that the right to use is the right to abuse the dumb creat on as he pl"?ses-and while cruelty to dumb beasts and other acta of inhumanity and crime continue to be unheeded and thus tolerated hv the vubhe. crimes are encouraged by imjmmty and repealed, increased and extended to any ex treme which the ignorance,inhumanity, error, and nas-ions of men capriciously choose to carry them ^educated by public example, and taught les sons of moral evil by public jtraciice, how can it be rationally expected that the moral depravity of man can be diminished, his moral character im proved, or the condition of man or beaM be me liorated l-[(ireat applause ] Until man shall be educated to know that justice and kindness to Ml animal creation, are the radical principles or basts of the whole science ol morality, and that the knowledge and practice ol those truths are essential and in.)Sensible to the virtue, well being and hap ptnessof the human|race, then, and not till then will the moral condition and character of mankind be improved, and cruelty to dumb beasts cease to disgrace the human family! Then, indeed, and nouili then, will the ferocious "lion and the gen tle and help ess lamb he down together" in peace and security, and none shall be. to disturb their hen, indeed, will the nu//t?nmm come 111 reality, and be no more regarded as an imaginary etate of human virtne and happiness-[V ociferous I applause which, continued lor some time ] The company then separated, more delighted with the intellectual and moral entertainments of the evening, than all that theatres or c'ub rooms ever gave. RumoM op a Mormon War-By the steamer Lebanon which arrived this morning Irom the llli noil river, we learn that when *h* left Beardatown yen terdav the military ordered out by (Jovernor l<ord were mill there waning hi* arrival and reinforcement* under hi* command from the vicinity of Jacksonville A* the I t-hanon passed down, a number of toldier* had assembled at Well'* Landing, who were alio waiting lor lurther ol der* The movement* of thi* great Commander-in-i hiet am>enr to b? chsrscterlsed by the *sme tardme** for which they were *o peculiarly di*tingui*hed during the fir*t Mormon Punic war. Nauvoo would be ran?acked and oillsgad before this renowned military chieftain could set l'i* army together and in motion. Hi* proclamation, we underitand, called lor a gannral rendezvous ol all the force* de*tlned for the protection of the Mormon* on the Jith ln*t Yenterday wa* the J4th, but we find hi* army ?cattered along the bank* of the Illinois, not knowing whether he would come or whether they are to look tor another Thi* grsnd wsr and protection demon?ti slion ban not been equalled since the day* of the Crossde* I' i* indeed a campaign of *urpri*? it not of reprnal, lorn ha* taken the citizen* of Wnmaw by .urprW, and we opine that the Mormon* are equally a* much confoundle ?o know what all thi* fo*. about fighting mean-. Our a account* by a boat which artived thi* morning, atsii 'hina? in the two belligerent citie*. to be in a *tale ol thi 1 itmo*t peace and Quietude (?ov Ford will run h s St. . further in debt, and then retire covered with lBur?l? g? ii r.l In planning and conducting one of the swalMt mllita ry csmpslgn* for a little to M tingulasd Oils or any other age.?01, Uuit.Mrm, Beji. s?. Rio de Janeiro. [Correspondence of the Hwnld I Ki? uk Janeiko, August 20, ISM. Naval Affair*-!he English Outrage-Brazilian Affairs. Presuming you have not had ?nv new? Iroin litre lately, 1 embrace this opportunity of writing you and forwarding a newspaper. We loom up largely here at present with our naval lore*-*. We have lour frigates?the Constitution, United Stales, Raritan and Congress, and brig Bainbridge. The C.yane, [has arrived ut Norlolk,] and Pioneer lelt here two daya bince* boih bouna to Noiiolk, aiiu tile Slates will tollow ill a lew days, [tiaa siuce ar rived 1 Commodore Turner s.ys he is tired ol seeing so much idleness and intends to keep all ihe Heel cruising hereafter. The Congress anil Ran an art getting ready lor a cruise lo ihe noriti const of Brazil. A paper waa received here, staling ihe Commodore had applied lor a ri lief, but it is a false report, and the old lell-w la highly pltui-ed and every peraon with him. Never had we a liiitr fellow on the station, old Stewart not excepted. Old Jack Percival has the Constitution. Nie la painted cure white, with red porta t-he sails soon for the East Indies, touching ai MoaambitiUe, Al rica Our officers are all tu inouruiug lor our la meiili'd Sniibiuk. Mr. Wise is here, and waa pre Heuied to the Emperor the second day alit-r his ar rival, and on the leird duy he waa tearing things to pieces, about an Americau vessel beiug abaudoned to the English, by the master, on the coast. CUl"uotiie8s here is very dull Cotlee is v ry scarce and pool. Hut little new has yet arrived, ami selling lor Irom 2||900 to S||650. Flour can hardlvbegiveu away: some small sales of Balumoie tor 12||0U0 and New Orleans lor 6||5<J0 have been made. Kich mond is worth 16||5U>, and likely to get better, as we do not expect any more betore the new crop. l)on Pedro is a changed man, and ol late has proved himselt very contrary and arbitrary, con tinually discharging his suite and ministry, and making changes daily. The Brazilians are makiug great prepaiaiious in fitting out their nuvy to war with Buenos Ayres. We hope Mr. Wise will make things a little easier for us here, for we have been monstrously imposed upon in fines and charges by this govern ment. And it is rumored here that the tonnage duties are to be taken oil alter next month. ? isli ing you health and prosperity. Supreme Court?Present, Chief Justice Nelson. Jontis ads. Watt-mum and al Motion to sit ^e ordered Mav Isl't entering judgment ol uon. pro* and to set iti>le auUc??mngV.uUq"ent thereto. and lorn perpetual stay ol all lurtlier proceedings in this suit?granted, with out c??t?- Webster vs. Mills-Motion lor precept agonist detendant for non payment of coats?granted, ex parte. Swift and ul ads. The Kingston Dank?'lotion to discon unue this suit. Ordered that detendant have ltave to nleud nuii darrien auy matteri which mav have arisen since tlic commencement of this suil, and pills hove leave to reply, nndthat venue he changed Hyer vs. More house and al.-Oider ler costs against delta. lor not mov ing. Wilkie and others vs. Trusx and wile?Motion for deits. to appear and plead in partition?granted. 1 he Mavor 8tc ot Albany uds. llapp?Motion t? vacate I ml anient and for a new trial-grai.it d, by default, limit and al. adfc. Van tlten-Moliou to set aside inquest-or dered that .li lts, have leave to come ia and delend before referee, on termi. Corion ads. Rose?Motion lot pltt. to tile security lor costs?granted. Anthony vs. Dunbar - Motion that plfl" haveleaveto issuea second wntot capia* ad satisfaciendum, or writ ol fieri Ibcidi?f lanlt d, by de Uuit Heid a.li. Smith?Motion to let aside inquest so III ai to permit delt to come iu aim defend belore releree?on terms. Uawsonads Clark, survivo.-, Sic - Motion to let aside writ of error. &C. The delault opened on termi - Jltbary Allat, Oct. 6. Santa Fk Trade.?There is some ditlieulty in arriving at uu accurate btatement ol the exports and imports lo and from Santa Fe, lor the reason that, when the coaipanits approach the settlements, all ordci H forgotten, anil they conn: iu in detached partiei. We have however, taken the pains to collect all the in forma lion of this year'? trade that can be obtained, troni whicli we make the following summaty Imports The ini| otts being principally ipecie, we amit all other items, and set it down at $4S0,Pu0 ; $400,000 ot which was in specie , tue remamdei consisting ol but fain tohes, i ellries, lurs, (kc. K?po*ti ? From the unlavorable weather in the spring, several companies thai caine in have conciudea not lo n iiirn until next spring ; const tiuently the ex|ioits arc much less than they otherwise, and inordinary seasons, would be The lourconipanms that have none out, took a. meichaudue, at the cost in eastern inaikeU. about vjno ooo, exclusive el idsuthi ce, freight*, outfits, fcc , which may be set down at $100,000, making altogethei the coat, down to the tiBiu of leaving ihis place, aboui MHO 000, which would liuve been augmented to hull u million, but lor tin'long season ot wet weather wo havi had There wen: in the lour companies 160 men ; and we irive below, as near as we could ascertain, the aiticlek furnished lor outfits ut this place:-780 mules, worth each 300 ; ?> txt n.do *30. *1 ; M00 Ibl ha con, at 31 cent*, $181; 80 barrels lluur, at $a f,iat? ; M< bushels nieal 30 cents, *17 ; Merchandize,>outfit for?h- nrta 13 600; Harnesi tortesini, MOiBlickHinithi woik >lakmK altogether the sum ol $3ft 9o9, exclusive oi waaons, wagon sheets, and many otl.er articles purehaseii at this place The total number of wagona was 8i, each costins *1-0, many ot which were nmde here, and the to tal number ol wagon sheets waa 13H0, including blanket' to put between them. ....... i.?.? From the foregoing it will be seen that the total ol ex porta and impcrta this year will not be lit from the sum ol f>7Mi win ?a sum considerably short ol what is thi trade m ordinary clrcumatances. and without Ihe a.lveis. causes which have operate.!. Can, or will, Ihe Govern fnl ut longer nt gleet a trade ol so much value to Iht whole country?a trade which annually bruiga into the country, now, nearly ha,f a million in spicie, ur.d which mokes a market lor our manufacturta thai with a little encouragement, can be incieased to almost any extent! Give ua a Port of Kntry ; give ua the right ol Drawbacks, and our trailers will supply tho whole ol the Provinces of Barita Ke. Chihuahua. Sonoia, California and othen, now mpplied with Biitish goods brougli Matamoras. Vera Crux, and other poiU, and our tram from half a million ? ill become lour or five millions Think ul this, manulactureisThe Ka?t is deeply in terested in this trade, iu providing au outlet lor then goods?l maiket for their calicoes and domestics Our own Slate ia intereated- the people of Independence- 11 Jackaon county-are interested ; and we hope that < on Kress this next winter, will act upon thin matter, and sive us thoae heuefita and advantages which traders to other foreign countries enjoy, anil which, in reason, we should expect.?Jndrjii'Tiifrnl (Mo ) Journal, Srjit. 19. Another Triai. of Mr Wm. W. Hitbhill's Patent FiRK-AkMS.-On Monday Isai several ?ren tlemen were present at the Philadelphia Gas woiks, to wltnesl the trial of a muiket on the principle of Mr Hub bell's patint, which was fired io nreaence of Adjutant General Dlller, Commander Magruder, ol the U. H. Navj and leveral diktinguikhed scientific gentlemen from the Kast In this trial the musket displayed an uncommonly great degree ol ferce in (.hooting,th? bullets being splash e.l to atomi against a brick wall alter having passed through a plans two inches thick, the charga of powdei used bring only one-hall ol that use 1 in the ordinary mm ket ; the target was completely riddled with bullets 'I hit musket is soperlectly i-atethat all present did not hesitai. to fire it, alter which the rapidity with which it could he loaded and fired was timed by the wUch , in this trial Mr Huhhell loaded and fired the mtuket twenty two timi a in lour minutea, taking aim every time at and atiking the tar get The breech was cleaned out in ten seconds .and then ready for use again It loads at the breech, ami re. ceivea and fires hut one load at a time, and has earned th? reputation ol being the most powerful military weajion ever known We understand that orders for these arm>. are already being filled lor the Kmperorol Russia, and sufficient will be manufactured as soon as pos sible to equip a regiment of P. nnsyIvania infantry. Crickbtino ? During the rust week the return match with the Union Star Club of Brooklyn and the Philadelphia Club was commenced on Wetfneadaj and concluded on Thursday morning in favor ol the I'hile delphlani, they beating in one innings The score < f tin Urooklynites was 43 in the first and 77 in the seconu in ning*. The score of the Philadelphians In their one in nings was 154 On Tburiday afternoon the n turn match with the belt eleven ol the St. George's Hub and the Phi ladelphia Club, was begun, and on h riday morning it ended in the abandonment of the match by the lorno r Club One of its members was compelled lo return heme and two others, Groom ami Wr-^ht, were cripples ; Groom s? much ao as to be cnmi eiled to leave the field. Ihe Philadelphians made JJ J on the onlv innings they had ol which number Turner made 190, J.TIckriOr *1, R Waf lar 30 Barratt 14, R Ticknor t, DudfO 3 Bradshaw s, 1 sutclifle 10, Kacon f, P Ticknor 7, and Richardson 1 Bves H wide balls 7 The bowling on thu part ol the St. George's Club?In fact. It was without towlers. the dub was badly represented, lor out ol the eleven men sent on, five belonged to the second eleven The nine men that went in of the St. Ot orge s Club made but ft8, of which number Wild made Itt. Wright IV Wheatcroft ft, Nichola 4, Bage 0, Smith 0, Hkipi-oti 0, J Fielder ft, and Vlnten 0 On Friday afternoon the ftrat eleven of the two clubi tn/^n a match and ?;.? inning> was played, the St George's going in first and making in only of whieh match Vlnten mailed hive men went out in five consecutive halls, without a run ol courae The game was resumed Saturday. The Philadelphians second eleven went in and obtained ( 3H runs at the sacrifice ol six w ickets. The match waa concluded at 9 o'clock?the St George' Club making but to in their second innings, and wen consequently beaten with ten wicketa to go down. Frost in ArwttsTA, Gio.?The Chronicle o' Monday saya?" The cool weather of the. last few day ? resulted iu a somewhat aevere froat yesterday morning heavier, Indeed, than has been experienced here in n anj vears at thia season, anil much earlier than it within thi recollection of our longest residents. Its effects wer> I quite visible upon tender vegetation " Tir* Ohio Rivrr ? A letter from Wheeling, date ! the 'i t instant nays . Tba Ohio haa n?en fe ll) about fifteen Inehea and itUl centinuea to rise " City Intelligence. Police ItrcoMl Oct. ??1hc City I'KKon.?The lemaie department oi the city ptl*on i* now uuder lieiter regulation and govi rutin uf than at any loimrr period, and tnu h ct??flit should be extruded to Mr keeper Cox, Mrs Burger, n"?t Ml** Campbell, motions, and deputies .Mount and llowaid. The new air*ng?menlt are aucb that the If male witnesses coi. fined in prikon, and those detaimd lor miuoi ofleiicea, ale ucc< miiiodated with aepaiate apirtm?iita troui the degraded, anu supplied with eon,torts never belore extended toth<m in this institution. KdCb Sunday divine k?ivice i* i eid in the laige hail at the touth we?t end ol tbo I uiidmg, which no uoubt lias a salutary ?ff.ct upon the minds uf sonic of the untoitu nate inmates. The kind treatment ul the marton*, and the daily attention ol Dr. VVaiiin,tht physician ol the prison, I.do caused k* veial ol the inmates to avow ID our pretence, a d. termination to change the paat course of a inuapeut i,fe, and but lew leave tt.e pnson walla without a " pledge" to the e.auae of atnct It inpeiate habits in fa Hire. 1 humble department haa it-cent I) tuitisrgone ?? veral Iinpiov. Pieiua, and the new deputy at the desk, Mr Copeland, give* much satislacUou tu ail who are brought into t!i<'pierh.cta of thepmouou business, and tl:? luaide deputie* evince much kiudnta>. ol dl?|?osiUOU to the piuoiiLi a, and g>.uiiei:ianly depot tine lit to visite-l* and othei* 't he pi mon throughout u In the moat cleanly condition, and the loo i for the inmate* is well selected a; d abundant, with the exception ol potatoea and cabbage, ihut should heaupplied once or twice u wet k in soup or oihi i wise It is w ah pletisuie that we record these Ucta, in. much misery is thus alleviated, and our experience in piison discipline, has convinod us bat kn.d Uealment to sflendeis awakens all the beitei b clings of their heart*, and prompts a disposition to reloim, which in many in stances we have knowii to be eilectual. 1 lie police com mittee, including Aldei men l.raku and Bunting, deceive the thanks ol the community ior ike addition and improve muuu made to the lemale derailment ol the prison. Lower Pollcc OIHcc, Oct. ti?The only buaineis traiikacted ol iuteie.it w..s the ariest ol a coloied man named Oeorge Mattin, ami a cob.led woman named Maria Cooley, on *u?piciou ol stealing thirty soveieigns Irom William Lynch, a sailor, belonging to the bug Brigan tine He went into one ot the numerous gr'jggenes on the " Points," and was lelieved ol his nunc) , and the two above named hting on the premises, they were "pulled" by ollicers Mephnns and Lalei on suspicion. Kkmovsl or Orncr.a*.?We undeistand that some ol the persons, or we might say one particular person at tached to the Mayor's Ultice, was diputcd.or did depute himsell, as a spy to watch and report to the Mayor tlu; names ol those officer* connected with the police, who visited Albany on Wednesday last, the day of the mas* meeting ul the Democrats '1 he names ol such leported, we also learn, are to be irmoved lrom office, but whether lor political hin, or to graiily the malice or revenge of those interest) d, we know not. The Mayor cer tainly cannot seuously contemplate such a con clusion, as the ends ol justice and the protection of that vust lias* mhlugc lrom thieve* and pickpock ets, demanded the attendance of aJi the offecer* irom this city whose nusiness would allow them to de part. The piolessional thieves, pickpockets, Inc., whe obtain a living at this season by following anil attending these laige assemblage., are well known to all the olticel* ol police ol this city who have been long inseivice, and we doubt not that the mere presence ot several ol theoffi cers of our police at Albany on Wtdneiday, was the sole reason that so lew offences were committed Hhould any removals Icllow lrom this cause, we trust that the le inoved will immediately organize an Independent City I'olico Department, establish an office iu Waller Btoad street, entirely distinct liom the police ot our city, snU immediately commence operations in the recovery of stolen property, tin rat ol midnight l>urgl?r* and robber*, and detector* ul liauds and siuiill pretences u|>on the merchant* and business men ol our city, buch an otlice, with capable men a' its head, w ouid toon compel our city aulhutiti<'s to orgamte a new |M)licc ay>t< m, oi aban don the present as utterly uisuthcient.to prouct the com munity. One Thousand Mixican Tints Manitfactired in Boston?Ukitish Intekkkkenck.? In our paper ol the 17th ol aeptt mber last, we made a statement on the autlioiity ol a merchant in this city, tu the effect that a mercantile house ii Boston had contracted to supply the Mexican* with 1,(100tents within Unity day*, and that it was generally uudetstood thai this cuntiact had been made through Uutish ag>ucy. The statement or pata graph reached Washington lu II e usual course of new* and ?a thaugLt nullin g more ol it till we received on the 1st lust, the lullowiug communication tiomthe United s> ales District Attoiney ot iliisdiatiici, which we publish in common with other matter relevant thereto, on account of it* importance in connexion with the present position uf Texas and the doaigiisol M< xico and (ileal Bntain: DisraicT Attoxnxv's Umici, I Boston, Oct. 1, IM4 j> Kniiuh os t Ms. Boston Dailv Tim?.? : MM?I am instiucted by the ?t crelaiy ol Ktute lo en quiio into the tl Uth ol the Stall III. lit made in the public punt* that the house ol thilo Miellon St Co., ot thi* city, lia* contracted to supply the Mexican gov? inn < nt with ? quan.ity ot tenia, and as i* g.nerally undei stood through nntish ageucy. The earliest slbtemeut ot that kind which I have found in any public print is in the " Boston Daily Time*," ol Sept. ITih, and other pHper* in tepi miug it quote the ?' Time*" lor ihe klattmeiit. A* published in that paj*r it is is IoIIowh :? " The houae of Philo Shelton It Co , ol tin* city have contracted to supply the Mexicans with 1000 teut* within :w day*. 11 la generally undnstiad heie that thi* con tract ha* been ma^e ttiiowgh Briiish ugency." In pursuance ol Ihe instruction alwvu named, I request you to inlorm me whether you have or can refer ma to any evidence in suppoit ot tliu statement. Ileliiectluily, your obi (ervant, KKANKMN DEXTER, U. H District Attorney. Incompliance with Mr. Dextei'* rei|uest, we uddniifd a note to tha'gentleman on the succetdii g day , stating that the authonty lor the statement wa* a well known merchant, who communicated Ihe fact at our ilftce, and also remarked that said house had contracted with Prince it Baker, sail-mr.kers, twenty two India wharf, lor the mauultctuie ot lOlK) t< nt* lot the Mex ican service, and that it w*s geneially understood that the contract was made thioii|th Bntish agei cy. We likewue stated to Mr Dexter, that wtiwere luither ii loin id that >he tent* w ere thi n all made, packed and on bcatd a 1 ea sel to ^ail immediately Having obtained likew ise some luither in'oimation. we communicated the salmtance ot the same to Mr Dextei personally, bong desirous id giv ing to the government all the lacts in our poiseasion in rtTtiiipri to this most singular affair In the course of the inquiries which were instituted it was lotmd that out oiiginal | HiiigrHpli was strictly true w i*h thi* exception that the mi > canlile tiou>r w as Oreely k. Ouild, vo 1 f'ential wharf, and not Shelton It Co. It wis m ceitained that 'he lent* were put on hoard a hiig owned by a Mexican bouse in Nt w \ oik and hound for Havana. I he brig ((union de Italdo, < apt Kinaston, csme fc-this port ubotit a month ago. The i aptuiu in Ins clearance IB presented these same M< xican tents, as 100 bait* nianu lactured sail-cloth. Tlie veasel did not clear till some inquites had hien madt about the matter, ami then threspt went to the Cus tom House immediately. The Hamon de Italdo, although ? he wind was udverae, made ready lor sale on tba alter noon ol Wednesday. October '2, and such win the anxiety ol Ihe Captain lliat he got his vi ssel towed out of the har bor by a steamboat, and made tracks at once (or Hava na. The District Attorney was await- ol all the facts, but douhti d whether lie had any power by the law to stop the vessel Thu fact*, however, will be officially made known to the Department at Washington. We have also understood, or nave it Itom report, that there is a mercantile house in Havana through w hich the contract was made end to which the tent* are con s gned, that this house haa I) i it is h connection* and that the p ctiniary amount was paid through a draft on Baring and Brothers, Knglind. Howev er thia may be, the whole case I* one which reflects no honor unon the liberal Institution* of etir country. We a'ouid like to know by what right Mexico or Kngland, either openly or obscurely, dl rectly or indirectly, fits out munition* of war in our city, and mant'lacturea and sxport* in our very mi tat the mran* ol defeating the gallint tilth lie uhlic which is stnving to maintain its national independence against the despotic government of Mexico *nd the insi dious and grasping power ol Kngland ? Uminn Timet, On. ? Important Ejection I'msir* ?The Court of Common Pirns thin morning decided that by tht* naturalization ol a man all ol his minor children residing In the I'mted Mates are, ipio fnrlo, made citizen* and en titled to vote a* such Many had atippo*ed that every one from abroad must be naturalized , but Jud>e Km* referred to the Act of ( ongrraa of 14th April, Ihou, and I to a decision of the Mupremi'I ourt of the United States, in ( ranches' Iteports w hi re it ia i xpreuly laid down that " ihe children of persona duly naturalized shall, If dwell' ing in the United Stales, tie considered a* citizens ol the United States 1 - I'hilad (lattt't. Thk RtcK Harvkbt ?Some planters finished harvcating iheir rice crop* the lm>t week, hut dur ing th> present week little or nothing ha* been done, owing to the daily shower* ol rain, with the high wind at N. K and H K. the whole lime, giving Indication* of a gale, w ith vi ry high tidei. Veiterilay. however, We ha.1 lair wi ather mos' of the day, with let* wind. We have not heat 1 of any damage in the way ol broken bank*, though Mr. Br iwn * raftsmen, brought down ?ev eral sheave* of rice picked up adrift in Winyah bay The present week has greatly favon I the potitoe crop, which after all the d. y weather,will be near an averageonr, most planteis having put down their *ced early in March and whilst tlietland wa* wet.? H'inyiih (.S C) (Mtiervrr, Sept , ?tH. From Trxab.?Th" Clark?ville Northern Hiand anl of the 4th iiintant, anyn the following m the re sult of the election in that county, ?o f*r as heard trom, for President of the "lone star Kepuhllr:"? Jone*, 47P; Buiieaon.aao The same paper saya "Oen Burleson arnve.1 in thi* place on Hatnrday la?t, *nd addressed the people at two o'clock on that day He left the mil d?v tor Lamar The Oeni ral appealed to be ill excellent health." The Standard adds "It is now eight or nine week* since this region ol country ha* been vnited by anything like * good seasonable rain Crop* are severely Injured, planters say they will not make n\pre than half a crop ol cotton 0^- The foDirnaHfer General "patiently iind firayrrlnlly" abides the time, when the public shall have no Monday mail He had better, by far. devote the infl'ittice of hi? office to prevent us from losing those we now have II his Interpretation of the pout-office law hold*, there will tie no necessity ol praying for the stop plug of fh< mall It will be past praying Bsi'sa l.?uriir

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