Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 17, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 17, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. ?00?Whole No. 4118. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17, 1845. Price Two Cent*. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BBNRBTT, Proprietor, C irculation?Forty Thousand. DAILY I1ER \LD?Every day. Price 2 cent* per cojiy?$7 25je-r Annum ? payablein advance. VVKt-'LY HERALD? Every Saturday?Price 6,la centsper copy?$< Hrents per annum?payable in advance. \DVERTI8KM?NTS at the usual prices?always cosh iu advance. PRlNTI NO of all kinds executed with beautvand despatch t./""AU letters or cammuuicatioai, by mail, addressed to the establishment must be post psid, or the postage will lie de ducted from the subscription money remitted JAMES OORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of the New York Hmsls Establishment, Northwest comer of Kulloa and Nassau street'. RALEIGH AND GASTON RAILROAD for sale; ON MONDAY, I he 29th day of December next, hy virtue ofa decree of the Court of Equity for Wake County, at its Autumn bet<ion, 1U45, in a suit ol the Governor, for the use of the Slate of North Carolina, to ft erlose a Mortgage there tofore executed be the Raleigh and GaU n Railroad Company, to indemnity the State against certain liabilities for said Cnin raiiT, I " ill .sell at public Auction, tt the Court House door in the city of Raleigh, to the highest bidder the whole property of the Raleigh and G istou Railroad Company aforesaid. ( so far as thesame is Ituowu to me,) consisting of87 milts of Rail road, reaching Worn the City of Raleigh to Gaston on the North sid" of tile Roanoak,* river, in the direct line of public c iiiv yanceto Petersburg, City Point,.Richmond, Washington City, II It.more Re Re , together with all bridges, Depots, Workshops oid T ols. Warehouses, Water Stations, Engines. Cars, tkc fitc. Also, the stock of Iron. Lumber, aiiu Fire Wood, which may then be on hand, and nil other articles own ed and u-ed hy the said Company for keeping up said Railroad, ?ud transportation on th- same. From the nature of the pro perty it will be sold en matse. The purchasers by the terms of the Decree, and the Act of the Legislature in r*-latiou to it, will become, ipso facto, a body corporate, bv the u one and style o) the present Company, and will acquire all th ? fr mrliise, privileges, rights and immu uittea now possessed by it, for the term of DO years, which its charter has yettnruu. These fiasichi- es and privileges a-e of tin- most advantageous kind to the ''ompany. and may be found at I at ge in their charter, cout lined in the 2d Volume of the Revised Statutes of North Carolina, page 2*J9, which is t-i be seen at the Seats of Government, ami in most el the Public Libraries of the States ol the Union. '1 bo whole purchase money must hear interest, at the rate of 6 per cent per aiMinm, from iht- day of sale, and be paid as fol lows. to wit : $25 0U0 at the tin' of six months, and the residue in Jour instalments, at intervals of teu months each?say 1st, 29th Ji n.-, 1846, $25 800 2d, 29th April, 1U17, o, e-fourthnf the remainder. 'Id, 29th February 1818, one-fourth of ds* 4th, the 291 h of December, 1818, one-fourth of do. , 5th, the 29th of Oct iher, 1819, one-fotutr of do. The i nst of this Railroad and i-s appurtenance.", completed only live years since, was $1 bUI.Ofto?one hall of which we borrowed; creating a debt hearing interest, on failure to pay which, a sale has heeome necessary. The grading, bridges, depots, Sic. are executed ill ail excellent style ol workmanship Ca-s run daily over ir, carrying the Mail of the United States, (it being u part of the Southern Metropolitan route,) at a com pensation of $100 per mi'e, or $8,700 [wr annum. And, traver sing a fertile region of country through nearly its whole length, its freights for the transportai ion of Produce and Mer chandize independently of the receipts from Passengers, afford a considerable addition to the ordinary sources of profits on railroads. Though not, now, yielding a profit on the large sum expended iu its construction, it* income bus been increasing for some time past, and it is confidently believed that it would pro.lure a reasonable return upon u more moderate amount of capital invested ill Its purchase. The sale will he made without reserve, at the time and place ?foresaid,at which those inclined to purchase, are respectfully iu.iledto attrud. The purchase money must be secured by bond with approved sureties. CHARLES L. HINTON, Public Treasurer of the StHte of North Carolina, and Special Commissioner of the Court of Equity, in this cause. Rilciali, N C., October 6, 1845. (t f~ i'he following papers will insert the foregoing adver tisement 60 ilnjai. and forward their bills for payment, with a nap rcont tilling the ?.-ime, t> the suoscrihei : b .stoo Atlas, New York ll-rn'd. Baltimore Patriot, Philadelphia U. States G nette, Richmond Etiquirerand Richmond Whig, Cli irleatou Courier, Mobile Advertiser, New Orleans Picayune, and N.C. Standard. C. L. H. ni t 2m m -w.'-A s*? NOTICE. fegf STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OK WHITEHALL STREET. On and after Monday. October 20th,only one boat will run 011 tins Feiry. and the trips will lit- n* follows:? Leave >t iten Isl aid. Leave New York. 8 A.M. 9 A.M. 10 do II do 19 M. Hi P.M. 2>, 1' M. 3* do M S do 6 do el6rc REGULAR U. S. MAIL LINES BETWEEN CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. MORNING LINK nt 10 o'clock A. M. BKN FRANKLIN Ns. 7, J. B. Summon., raasti-r. PIKE No. 8. J Armstrong, master. EVE NINO LINK st6 o'rlock P M. SIMON Kr NTON, W. McClain, master. BKN FRANKLIN N0.6, W. McCiellart, master. These boats, forminir two daily liust, will run regularly, lea ving punctu illy til the hour, md will take freight and passcn got. to and from inteimedmte landings, at the usn I rates. Frsigbt w.11 lie leceirttl for these line* at the Mail Wharf reig Boat, foot of Broadway. Kerry effort will be used to accommodate shippers and pas sengers. ol Im'rrc HTRADF.K & GORMAN, i A?nt. ROGKRSk SHERLOCK, PEOPLES' LINK. OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY DAILY?Sundays Eicepted?Through Di rrea. at 6 o'clock P. M., from the Pier be twees fit*! iIMLwtC-Courtis idt and Libritv streets. hussf .v.a?mbo?i HEN I)RICK HUDSON, Captain R. O (JNMkioeu, a til Ira re ou Monday, W? duesday and Friday Eve nings, at 6 o'clock. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. Houghton, will Isave on Tntsdsy, Thursday end Saturday Evenings, at G o'clock Ac a o'clock P.M., landing at intermediate places, from the foot of B ird ay street :? ; Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. W. flrainard, will leave os iYlonday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Aft/.r Bono at 4 o'clock ; Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Ceptain R. H. Furey, will ir.no on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at4 o'clock Paasengers taking either of the above Lines will arrive in Alba ny iu ample time for the Morning Train of Cars for the east or West. The Beats are new and substantial, ?r? furnished with new and elegact state ro.-ira, and for speed and accommodations ore na n-all"! on the Hudson. Freight taken m moderate tates. All petsoas ure forbid trusting any of the Boats of:bu Liee, Without a wntte.n order from tlie Captains or Ag'tils. kor pass ive or freight. apply rn board the boats, or to r. C. ScMtitr, at trie other on the wharf. n!3 iVlURNlikCi LINE AT 7 O'CLuOiv, FOR ALBANY, TROY and intermediate ?landings, from the Steamboat l'ter at the foot O .Barclay street. _ ei-klastaud Dinner on board the hoat. Leaves New York at 7 o'clock, A. M., Tuesdays, Thursdays ntnlSaturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The low-nrvsauie steamboat 'J'ROY, Ceptain A. (iorbaui, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAGARA, Ctpf.aiii A. Degroot, on Mon day, WednesiUy and Friday, at 7 o clock. ay, wennestiay ana rrtaay, at 1 o ctocn. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall at#ie Office nil the w harf. Netue?All goods, freight, baggi.gr>,bank bills, spvctc, or any other kind of property taken,shipped, or pnt on board this boat, must he at the risk ol the owners of such goods, freight, bag gage. ho. j.-ISrc MAKSMLLES LINE OF PACKETS TiwuTalermeutioii' tl snips wi 1 be it>iii irlv despatched irom hsn. e on the 1st, and from Marseilles the 10th of each month during ilia year, as follow':? From Ships. Captains. From N.Y. Murseil's NEBRASKA (new), J K Brown, Oct 1 Dec 10 PR'CE de JOIN VILLE, W W Lawrence, Nov 1 Jan 10 MAKCELLA, P Ingham, l)ec 1 Feb 10 1 " W Eve ' NEW SHIP, N W Eveteigh, Janl Mar 10 GASTON, , So-phen Coulter, Feb I Apr 10 Th y arc all fast tailing, coppered and co|i|ier fastened ves sels, and comma (led, or to be com,nanded, by men of experi ence. Theiraccomnaodsiious for pssseugers are all that nerd be dented in point ol comfort and convenience, having excrlleut slate morn accommodation!. Punctuality in the days of sail ing from both port, may be relied on Goods addressed to the agetfts will be forwarded free of oth er charges than those actually paid. For freight or passage apply 10 CHAMBERLAIN k PHELPS, Proprietors. No. 103 I' ront street, or to BOYD St HINCKEN. Agents. s!7ri 8 Toatiilt Buildings cor. Wall and Water sts. [L~ FOK MOBILE? New Line? 1 lie snleiiuid Packet ship GAZELLE. Certain Trendwell. who goes to j the city with freight and passengers, will have iro 'Oedia e despatch for the above port. For fr iglit or pnsssge, 111 either cabin, ucond cabin, or strer rge, all ol which will 1m taken nt much less than the usual rates, bv apidvo g to JOHN HKRDMAN St CO.. a**: NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVKK W3ffV POOL.?Picket of list October.?The splendid, fast JBHMilsiaili' g and f?vorite packet s'-ip ROCHESTER, IOt-0 to,.? u, ins.., I, ipt. John Brittau, will sail ou Tuesday, Oct. lint, her iegul.tr day. the .hips t?l this line being all 1000 tons and upwards, per sons about to embark tor the old counrry will nut fail to see the ndvautagts 10 be deni ed froui selecting this line in prefer ence to ail > oilier, as their great capacity renders them evtry way mure comfortable nod convenient than slops ol a small class, and the r accommodations for cabin, second cabin and s!C'r Ige psssnigert, it is well known, are snpnrior to those of any other line of packets. Persons wishing to secure berths should not fail to make roily application on bonrd, foot of Burling slip, or to W. It J T. TAPdCOTT, At their Geneial Pasaxge Office, 74 Month street, nit IC Corner of Maiden lane. Mm LIVERPOOL?The New Line-Krgnlar Packet of list October.?The superior last sailing ^BBBgl'-teket ship ROCHESTER. HfiO tons burthen, Am liiitlou master, will sail as above. Iter regular day. For I.eight or passage, having splendid, large and comfortable tinte rooms aud cabin, apply on board, west side Burling slip, WOODHULLk MINTUKN, or to 87 South street. Price of par sage |I00. The packet ship Hottingwer, 1040 tons, Capt. Ira Buriley Trill succeed the llocliester, and sail on her ingular day,list November sltrc "1*4- FOR LIVE.H.POOL?New Line?Regular Packet egrtti^of the 281 h Oct.?The elegant fast sailing Packet ?DQ?shil>OARKlCK, B.J H.Trask, master* of 1100 iJJTTwiil sail ss above, her regular day. For freight or passage, havuig accommodations uneqnalledfor ?pleudor or comfort, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot ol tVail street, or to E K. COLLINS k CO.. 40 South street. Price of passage $100. ...... Packet ship liosrins, (Apt. Asa Eldndge, 1100 tons, Will sac reedrne Warrick and wnl vfiili Nov , hor regnlar day. >78 ?A r.ATHEHA?4000 lbs Western Live Geese Feathers, iu JC very tine ordnr, for sola by E. K. COLLINS fc CO. ROSE HILL STABLES. 24th street, between 2d and 3d Avenues, and nearly opposit- Bull * Hrad. . - - arrived from the country, and for aale at lli .djoiestal'lea. "0 Horaea, among which are four fait trotting horses, 2 hut paeiug do., several pairs farm horaea, some fiiio cart lorses, a fetv good road and stage horaea, and shippers. sJ2iii*rrc R. H. NORTHRUP, Proprietor. K O H E it T S O N ' S PHCENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 Fulton Street, between Willi win wntl IVataau. THE Success which has attended theeffortr. of fa jp*?the Ptoprirtor of this Establishment. to introduce J*i into use a superior article at an extremely low price, encoura ges him lomnlre increased eiertiona to merit the patronage of the Public, The peculiarity* of hia system of conducting bu siness conanta in the establishment of the most rigid economy in its yarious departments, as well as in an inr triable adlie rence to "l ash on delivery," relieved Irom the oppressive ri pe uses o the mom extravagant craftsmen ol Broadway, and stibjei ted to none of ilmse losses which are the certain accom pauimeut of the "credit principle." ile IS enabled to offer the different articles ui his line at the following reduced rates HATS. First Quality Nutria Fur $3 SO Second do do do.,..,.. 3 00 First do Moleskin 300 Second do do 2 SO CAPS. First Qusl ity Cloth $1 SO Second do do 100 Third do do...................... 7S t!3 I in'in FALL FASHION 1848. WM. BANTA, No. 9-1 Canal Strut, Corner of Woostkr Street, and No. 130 Chuthani Street, r? OFFERS to his friends and the public a large assort tnent of Hats of the newest style at the following low prices, vi* :? Short Napped Silk Hats &2 SO Fine Moleskin Silk Hats 3 00 Superior " " " 3 SO Nutria Fur 3 00 First Quality Nutria Fur Hat 4 00 Also, a choice variety ol Childrens' Caps. Boys Fur and Silk Hats. Gentlemen's .Travelling and Dress Cups, Ike. Ike. slO lm*r MILL'SFALL STYLE WELLINGTON HATS P# NOW READY, at the well known establishment, 170 Jpfb Broadway, riowerd Hotel,at the following prices : Fit?t quality Nutria $4 SO 2d do do . 3 SO First do Moleskins 4 SO 2n do do 4 00 3d do do 3 00 J. D. Totten and U. J. Tiffany would be pleased to see their riends ss above. sS tm*rh LOOK AT THIS. . IMPORTED FRENCH HOOPS of the best quality at the extreme low price of $5 00. The best of French Calf Boots madeto otder$), and a great issortment of line _ _ Calf Boots S3 and $t; finest calf Shoes SI SO to $2 2S; also a great assortment of psteut leather Boots, Shoes and (inters. Lady's will li.id in this store the greatest assortment of Gaiters to be found in the city ; also Buskins, Slips, Ties, India Rub bers, Piuarl'.i Slips, white and black satis, Sic., Sic. Likewise Coys Calf Boots and Shoes, Misses aud Children do, all kinds and cclors, our own manufacture; also the best ol French Goods,and warranted the best and cheap as the cheapest at 367 Broadway corner Fianklin street, ol liii*rrc M. CAHILL. BOOTS AND SHOES AT RETAIL. A lagge and splendid assortment of city made Boots and FShoes, of the most approved styles and workmanship, for ? sale twenty-At# per cent cheaper than at any other store in r New York Just received, a few cases of fine Freueh If Dress Boot* Gentlemen ?o disposed, cau 1'uruish then understanding with au elegant pair of Boots, at price* varying from three to five dollar*. *17 1 in * re FRENCH 8t KVERKTT, 73 Maiden lane. FINE FRENCH BOOTS FOR $3 60.CITY MADE ?For style and durability they are equal to those sold in other stores for $5 ; five French Bnperia] dress Boots made to order for $4 60, equal to those made in other store* for 86 and $7. and warranted to give satisfaction, at YOUNG & JONES' Frruch imperial Boot and Shoe Manu facturing Depot, one of the most fashionable Boot and Shoe establishments in this city. Gentlemen thai are in want ol a pair of dress Boots, will find a saviug of fifty per cent by gettiug thru of us. Mending also done in the store. WM. M. YOUNG & H. B. JONES, *17 lm'inc No. 4 Ann st., near Broadway, New York. TO COUNTRY MERC HANTS-BOOTS AND SHOES. JE. JOHNSON (late Wilson & Johnson) has ou hand, in store 112 Ch-'httm street, directly WgH|; ? -ppositc the theatre, one of the best assorted slocks ol Boots and Shoes that can be had in the city. Gents Kip. Grain and Soal, Thick aud Thin Soled Boots and Shoes, p-u'd and sewed, from the Eastern manufactories; Laidies Gaiters, Buskins, Ties, Slips, he., of every description. A greater variety of Children*' Shoes than anv other store in this c<ty. Gentlemen's fine Gaiters, twenty different kinds. Gents Bnckskiu Shoes, Sportsmen's, Fishermen's, and Seamen's Boots. Store open till 10 o'clock in the evening, giving country mer chants an opportunity of examining the goods at their leisure. s9 lm*mc. POWeR To LET, iW, WITH ROOMS of various dimensions, at "Heden fffitg hetg's Work*," at the Morris Canal, Inclined Plane, XjiLNewark, N. J. For further lufo'tration apply to Messra. Hutchinson &. Remron, No. 63 Maiden Cone,N. Y or ou the premises, of o16 2w*r HEDENBERG h SON. TO LET, A SUIT ol Furnished Apartments, consisting of a Parlor and Bedrooms, with bathing r mm attached. ,Thc room* cau accommodate four or five gentlemen, and are within five minu'es walk of thv City Hall. Address A. Z. at this office o!6 1 w *re FURNISHED HOUSE WANTED. A S.MAI, I. and neatly furnished House, or part of a large one, with use of kitchen, is wanted lor a geutleman ,and his wife and two daughters, from about lUlli Novem ber uutil April or .viay next. The situation must l-e conveni ent to Biondwav, and not higher up thauBleeckerst. Any person having the requisite apartments to let to such a small family, where there will be no children to injure the furniture, aud who would be satisfied with a reasonable rent, may obtain a good tenant by addressing aline, with terms and other imiti culars, to J. K. H , box 1278 Post Office. nU2tawto$4rc PARK PLACE HOUSE. This Establishment has during the past Summer been newly funiishedthroughont. A few families and alim ited nuiriberof gentlemen may here be very pleas antly accommodated for the winter ones favorable terms aa at any other house equally well conducted.^ JAMES O. ELLIOTT, No. 1 Park Place. N. B.?For 3 or 4 Rooms without board, at No. tl Park I lace, apply as-above. s2Jlm*rrc HOTEL 1)E PAIUS. ANTIONE V1GNK8, one of the late proprietors of the Perkins' House, Boston, respectfully informs his o^^^frieuds and the travelling public, that he has opened the house No. 290 Broadway, entrance on Reade atreet, called the Hotel De Psria, where nr will be happy to accommedate those who may wish to patronise him, with Board and Lodging, by the day, week or month, on the most reasonable terms. s3 Ini'rre UN1VERSI I'Y OF NEW YOHK, DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE. '['HE TOOR of the city, or those from the country, who may 1 be affected with Medical or Surgical diseases, will receive gratuitous attendance on every Saturday throughout the year, atthe UNIVERSITY MEDICAL COLLEGE SURGICAL CLINIQUE, 669 Hroadiray, opposite Bond street. Thii chai ity ii under the control of Dr. MOTT, and the ra rieuts who may apply will be prescribed for and medicinea fur nished, and operations when requi-ed will be performed by hiui. Patients must apply at 9 o'clock, A. M., on Saturdays. UNIVERSITY LYING-IN CHARITY. The University has established a Lying-in Charity, which is of Dr. BEDFUMD, the Professor ol under the entire control . f' Midwifery, and all poor women who may be unable to pay lor professional services, will have every assistance furnished them at their own house, dunog their confinement Applica tiou must be made to Dr. BLuFORD.^ BRODER1ES ET NOUVEAWTL8 DE PARIS PETER ROBERTS, Mo. 373 Broadway, IVIPORTER, JOBBER AND RETAILER, INVITES the attention of the Ladies to his splendid stock ol Embroideries and Lace Goods recently received, compris ing the newest and most desirable styles of the present season, at prices which will niaiuiaiii the reputation his store has long held as " the cheapest in the city." 76 lots fiue Linen Cambric Hdkfs, from auction. 1 case clear Linen Lawn do, riviere borders, from $1 to $7l4 each, remarkably cheap. 1 case clear Liuen Lawn HdkL, tape borders, from $7,94 to $9 per dox. 1 rase clear Linen Lavrn Hdkfs. fancy borders. 1 do do do, col d aud black printed borders. 1 do do do, embroidered, from $2,79 to $16 such. Embroidered under Hdkfs, high neck. Do do, with collar*. Do do. various styles, from $1 upwards. Rich Embroidered Muslin and Applique Lace Capes. Upwards ol It'll Embroidered Evening Dresses, in Riviere, Polka, Coronation, ?neii:*h Flounce, sic.Sic., from $2,60 Colored Fsilb-oidcf c, Organdie Flounce, from $8 to $12, -u ,lly s-.lu Irom f V to BIO. A few very neb Thread Lace Capes and Berthea, very low Thrt id. Lhiumly, Brussels mid other Veils and demi Veil* 6 w ous of splendid black Brussels Laces. ? WINTER HOSIERY, comrming Silk, Lambs' Wool and Merino Vesta, of all sixes: Aqmcca, Cashmem. Lambs' Wool and Merino riose and ha I rinse, Merino and Cashmere Gloves, Plsid and Fancy Woollen Hoes, for children, which are offered from 10 to 16 per cent, lower than the regular retail prices. *21 lni"rh TO DEALERS IN JEWELERY. I'HK UNDERSIGNED, being Manufacturers, and having aline assortment of Jewelery ind Diamond Work on hand, solicit * call from dealers and merchants dealing in tliesbove articles. Any given pattern or style of jewelery or fiue dia mond work made to order, at HHAW k ARROW8MITIIW, ? 19 Im'mc Ne. 1 Dey street, one door Irom Broadway. N. B.?Twelve or fifteen good chain makers can find em ployment ?* abore. " SELLING OFF PREVIOUS TO LEAVING THE PREMISES. ALARGESTO' K OK DRY GOOD8-at BILLINGS well-known ' heap Sioie, 4l> Pesrl st-eet near Ch itham? The entire stock is ? ow selling off, and at such prices as must Mi'prisc even the greatest ba-gam hunters, consisting of Silks, ?shawls, Cashmere, De Laiues, Blankets. Flannels very I?W, Linen, a large lot of Prints, bleached and unbleached Mualm*. Hosiery, Gloves, Lace, and iu fact every article connected with a large and well aasorled stock of Dry 4 foods. Do not for ge: llit- name and nnmber? _ BILLING, OI3 tw'mr 446 Tear! neat Chatham MADblllA WINE. 'I^HE SUBSCRIBER* have just received by the Aguia, A from Madeiia, a 'mall supply of old and new Grape Juice, Whioh they can confidently recoinmenil as being of the choicest quality that lit* ton u imported during the last twenty years. MARCH k BENSON, oil lot m j New street. A LLEN DOI) WORTH will commence a Private Dancing School at In* residence, No. 448 Broome street, on Mon 'J^T-Cct. 20th, to continue daring the season, every Monday, VV edne*day, Thursday, and Haiiirdav, at J P. M. lor Ladies, and at 7 for Gentlemen. For terms, lor. apply as above, oil lm*rrc M1T.VI ION PRECIOUS STONES; .0?l Unmet sndTnr kois, for sale by 1N l.F. KORTUM. 214 William street, New York. OSTRICH FEATHERS. for tabby ? E. r. KORTUM, ?? l?'r 914 William street Further Kxtracts from Foreign Paper#. The America1* Tariff ? Warlike as the news frmn the United States may appear, we have no good reason for changing the views we expressed ast week against tlie probability ot any active hostili ties arising between them and Mexico. I ne subject ot the greatest importance that is now engaging in attention of the most influential men ot all parties, though comparatively little appears with respect to it in the public journals, is that of the tarin. it is well known that Mr. Walker, the able Secretary of the Treasury, is indefatigably eugaged at this mo ment in framing a proposition tolie submitted Congress when it meets in December, on the pan of the government, with a view to reduce the jaritt strictly within revenue considerations If England and America were each to pursue, in dependently of each other, that policy best calcula ted to promote their own individual interests, they would each do exactly that which is most to the in terest of the other. This may api>ear somewhat paradoxical to that old narrow and bigoted spirit, which made one country look withjealou^ on he prosperity of others, but it will be well understood I,y those who see the best interests of every coun try promoted by the success of those with which tiiev are in commercial connection. As individual will best prosper in the midst ot a wealthy commu nity, so countries will best advance, when BUrr?"'"jl ed and connected with others which are wealthy and prosperous. Liverpool and Manchester, and the millions of operatives in the mKnufactunng d^ tricts are scarce y less connected with,or interested ill, the prosperity ot New Y.rk eiid New Orle.n, ;i .L Tht, ?,rs La-iif ? bounlitul T,;ly O tooMJ most important conaideratioa for the' J ol this country is the cotton c op of the.UnUed States; and to the growers of that artclei thing in importance to the success of the crq use", is the state of trade in Lancashire; and in euch country with these and other great mutual interests, all others ?re directly and indirectly so mixed up, that prosperity or depression cannot exist here w ith out reflecting their mfluences there,or there,withou b" ne felt here If thus the true and best interests o life two countries be so identical; if the policy which each would pnrsue, considering only w hat is wisest on its own account, be preciseTy that which whest for the Other, the negotiation between Mr McL t.ie and Lord Aberdeen should be as sinnd* and short us it would be mutually satisfactory. T circumstances and rehitions bet ween the two coun tries point so distinctly 10 the line ol policy which each should pursue, that negotiation would appear unnecessary And we have much reason to believe that if the hands of these ministers were n?t ham pere'd by the prejudices and ignorance which st attach to a portion of the public in both countries, very little negotiation would lie required, in order to place the commercial relations between these two l'reat coun'ries, so naturally and so intimately asso ciated on the most satisfactory and permanent footin".?Jjontlon Econormtt, Sept. 20. Bank of ENQLAND.-The half-yearly meeting and ordinary quarterly court of the bank proprietors took place orTthe 18th instant. Alter the. payment of the dividend (less the income tax, which amounted to cm 8243s. 4d.) there would he a surplus ot ?15 353 Hs.'dd., to be carried to the rest account, whmh I would make the total amount ot the rest ?3^(?4^/H 11* -Id After some conversation, a resolution de I cUring a dividend o. 3| per cent, was carried unani I mously, and the meeting separated. ' Sports of the Three Queens ?There are three t Queerts in Europe at this tune, and there is a singu I ur fact connected with .hem, which is worthy of a hvbiological thesis at the uext meeting of the Bri ?haK" ion, and it isthis-fiey are all three of I sender stature. The Queen of Spain is lond of su ' gar candy, and bon-bons ot all kinds; has taken les 1 *ons in boxing from Her mother, and, after prayers, -he glories in bull tights and bleeding horses. The 1 Queen of Portugal patronises London porter, and ! practices swinging on a ro,?e between two trees, at i Such hmes only, we must say, when her royal and 1 beloved consort is not teaching her to read a lan guace which he himself but imperfectly understands. Srjssx 1 t;:'s Sf 'y Which of the three lovely Queens is of the most tender nature, or of the most melting mood,we can not say but loyalty compels us to believe that Queen Victoria beare the palm. The Queen of . Spam revels with inexpressible delight over the dying throes^ot a noble animal, pierced with burning dans, and g rin^erabowelled horses. Queen Victoria weeps a! SMR of - wounded otter, and a wounded stag. Queens in all countries, particularly young Queens, I ke the illustrious once to whom we have the honor to allude, rule the lashions, regulate public taste,and have considerable sway over morals aud manners Kor instance, ourmuch beloved Sovereign prescribes bv example, the longitude ol a petticoat, the chequers of ashawl.anddimenstonsof a bonnet. If hertlress ti.uclies the ground, every lady tn the land becomes a road-raker,and raises a dust or scrapes the ",uj]*hen she walks out. It her Majesty's bonnet be ot he sue of a tour-pound Hour scoop, all her fair and devoted aubiects wear small scopes. It her parasol be no bigger than a two-qnart punch-bowl, all parasols are or ought to be, of that measurement. "fhese being facts, we have amused ourselves by fancying?it is only fancy?what Queen \ ictoria would do if she were honoured a visit by Imr roval sister of tipatn. Love and aflectton, aye, anu even duty, would induce the former to study the re markable and masculine tastes of the lalter. ha then ' The Queen ot Spain, in her extensive read i .iff must he well acquainted with the renowned gladwtorlal feats of the English. No doubt hut she is tannhar with the names of Humphries, and Men doza Black JtUchtnond, and Deaf Burke, the two Game Chickens, and a long list of heroes, with whom we grieve to say, we ourselves are uot very Sir Well, then, it her Majesty were to visit Windsor?not an improbuble event?would it not be expected ot Queen Victoria to give Queen lsabe la some insight, by a splendid exhibition in J ring,1" of the people's sport, the science, the pluck, and the ct cttcr&s ot 8. boxing mutch . Koyal Polytechnic Institution.?Scarcely a week pMME widiout some n w addition to the al ready unequalled collection ol scientific inventions winch are to be touud in the Museum ol this e ccl lent institution. Among those ol more recent date, we observed a model ol a novel invention, lately brought from the United States, and constructed by Mr. Coleman ; it is exceedingly ingenious and cal culated to be of much utility in enuoutig trams to as cend acclivitits on ruilrouds. It has an archime dian screw between ttie axles ol the carriage, which comes in contact, when required, with a screw ol friction-collars placed between the rails, and by the means of this contrivance, the carriage and train at tached to it are forced up the incline. Tne appara tus is brought in to action without delay or stoppage, and in the model, mounts a gradient of about oue in six. It is well worth the attention ol men ot sci ence, and also the public at large, for in the event ot

it succeeding, it will be of immense advantage to some ot the numerous railroads in contemplation. The Disease of the Potato Chop.?There seem now to be very lew districts in Great Britain in which the potato crops are not more or less ?l tected tiy the disease winch has made such dreadful ravages in Belgium, Holland, Germany, and France, as well as on tlie otntr side of the Atlantic, in the United States aud Canada. Hitherto, however, Uie damage done m tins country is not nearly so great as that 011 the continent, ana happily in Irelauu, the i country m which the preservation of the potato : crops is nothing less than a question of life or death, Ihe disease api*Hrs to be less prevalent than in any country in which the potato is grown. Still the ; ravages ot the disease ure very alarming even there. It appears that so fluctuating is the Repeal rent and so leduced us amount, that some weeks it does not exceed JtDWI, while the outlay ligures at JU3X) This is living 11,sin the loss?a system that even the hgures ol Mr. liuine could not justily. Foreign Tlit-at rlmls. Mr. Brahatu had returned to Loudon troin a suc cessful tour in iSalop and .'South Wales, during which his favorite and unrivalled songs have been received with rapturous applause by crowded and fashionable audiences. The operatic season has terminated at Marseilles, having been utieuded with unparalleled success, cluetly owing t? tlie brilliant talents ot the young Knglish debutante, Mdlle. Catanna llayes, whose triumphs and attraction went on increasing, accord ing to the journals, Irom tlie first night ot her ap |M-arance until the close ot the season. Dn the IubI I night, the Mowers, crowns and plaudits showered upon the tair rantutrice rendered the stage a perfect j scene ot an ovation. Millie, llayes lelt lmnudiute ly alierwards for Italy. The celebrated rantatrire, Jenny Lind.has carried Cologne by storm, and numbers ol Knglish there have sworn to tollow her all the world over. Mr. Bunn declares his determination to bung her to the metropolis, in pursuance ot her agreement, Ben .Ionson's comedy ol " Every Man in his Humour," was enacted liy a body of ama teurs ai, Miss Kelly's theatre. The perlormance was ol a private nature. Tlie theatre was tilled m every pari. The comedy was embodied as tol I lows:?Kitely, Mr. Forster; Knowell, H. Mnyhew ; Captain Bobadil, Charles Dickens; Brainworn, , Mark Lemon; Edward Knowell, Freoerick Dick I ens; Downright. Dudley Costello; Master Stephen, j Douglas Jerrola; Master Matthew Mr. Leech; Thomas Cash, Augustas Dickens; Oliver Cob, Mr. J , ljcigh; Justice Clement, Frank Stone; James, W. , Jerrold^ Dame Kitelv, Miss Fortescue; Mrs. Jirid get and Tib, two ot Miss Kelly's pupils. The even mga'a [terforniances concluded with Mark Lemon's afterpiece of "Two o'clock in the Morning," acted by Mr. Charles Dickens and the author. Mr. Stan field painted an ancient street lor the occasion. The Timet says of the performers, most of whom are well known to the literary world, that Mr. Forster is celebrated us a connoisseur of the drama, and as : the biographer of the republican statesmen whose > lives were published in "Lardner's Cyclopcedia " Charles Dickens is the immortal "ft'ij" Mark 1 Lemon is thp writer of several successful pieces, ? and, if report be trusted, the editor of Punch. Mr. ! Dudley Costello is the author of several popular ! tales ; Douglas Jerrold is one of the most powerful supporters of Punch, and the first comic dramatic writer ot the day; Mr. Leech is the caricaturist to Punch ; Mr. Mayhew and Mr. Leigh are contribu tors to the same periodical, the former being, more over, a successful dramatist, and the latter the au thor ol the Comic Grammar. Miss Forte scue is the intelligent and interesting actress of the Haymarket Theatre. The |>erformance was "strictly private," uud the audience was, perhaps, the most select that could have been found in the English metropolis. Alexander Lee, the musical composer, has been discharged from custody under the Insolvent Act. The causes assigned for the insolvency were the 111 trduction into this country of foreign music and the closing ot the two national theatres. He had been discharged by the court in the year 1835, and had been bankrupt in 1831 and 1835, through fiis lessee ship of the Drury-lane and Strand Theatres. Mrs. Waylett, the singer, had lent him a sum of money which he has lost in the Dublin Theatre. The sit'ht of one of the eyes ot a performer at the Victoria Theatre, London, was destroyed last week, by the wadding from a gun which went off acci dentally in the hands of a supernumerary. We understand that Henry f'hillips, who has just returned from a tour in the United States, intends visiting Liverpool shortly, to give his entertainment descriptive ofthe " Wild Sports of the West " Drury-lane opened on the 27th ult Amongst the en gagements mv Jenny Lind, Henry Phillips, Profes sor llisley and his sons, Madme. AnnaThillon, Miss Lllen Lane, Adele Dumilatree,?.Vc. Donizetti and Mr. H. V. Wallace promise new operas, and Jenny Lind will make her debut in Meyerbeer's "Camp of Silesia." A musical festival, on n grand scale, will be held at Birmingham the last week, in August, 1846, (which is much earlier than usual,) under the direction ot Mendelssohn, who iB to produce a new oratorio on ilie occasion; the Hereford meeting will, of course, be held after the Birmingham one, and not before, as heretofore. The Italian opera at Paris openB with "II Puritani" on the 2d inst. Macready, the tragedian, was born on the 3d of March, 1793. Mr. Barker and Miss Louisa Lynn have been sing ing at the Crowe street theatre, Dublin, during the past week. Lucille Grahn, the celebrated dunseute is expect ed to visit the Irish metropolis during the ensuing winter. Madame Grisi and party have been singing in Ply mouth, Exeter, Bath, Bristol, Clilton, aud Brighton, during the past week. Mr. Wilson has given his Scottish entertainment at various places in South Wales during the present week, witli his accustomed success. The Olympic Theatre opens on the 6th instant, under the management ot Mr. Wild and Miss Kate Howard. Mr. James Brown ia engaged as stage manager. The new Theatre Royal of Manchester was open ed on 29th ult The new Manchester theatre is said to be the handsomest in the world. Mendelssohn has iust finished a new oratorio, and it is io be performed at Frankfort. The inhabitants at Palermo have determined to erect a statue ot Bellini in his native town. T'hiljuif.lmiia, Oct. 15, 1915. TT\e Result of the Election. An 1 predicted in my last, the whigs have triumphed in what they call the court part of the town, and the locos substantially, every where else. The natives have done nothing, except to maintain their ground, but with loss, in one or two small instances. In the city proper where the whig Mayor succeeds, Col. Page comes up five hun dred closer than Mr. Bauger did last year. This is awfully portentous to the future destiny of the eoons in Philadelphia. The locos were tolerably united, but their destruction being the consideration in every by bargain, they of course suflered a little. The influences before adverted to, as tending to their injury, thanks to their impotency more than to their good intentions, did but a baby's share in the conflict. The Sentinel after ful | ly establishing the fact, that the whole democratic party of the country is now in the keeping of the devil, urged its hosts of friends to support the entire ticket against both coons ami fuctionists. This was a service to demo cracy , exactly equal to the immense power of that im mense journal. Its endeavors to prove that no clique or subdivision of this party, whether Wright men, Van Bu ren men, Calhoua men, Cass men, Dallas men, (1 believe it says, or intimates, that there are no Buchanan men,) or coons, in the shape of Tyler men, have ever, or will ever receivo an iota of favor from the present administration, of course operated like a charm, us the democrats in this quarter, do not like to he thought voting with the fear of mammon before their eyes. Verily, there is much glory in store for this pow erful sheet, as well as for the " Essex Junta," of which it is the organ. And by the bye, if this should meet Mr. Hitchie's eye,I hope it will induce him to take no further notice ol this immaculato concern, but suffer it to sleep on, and dream of achievements too lustrous ever to be re alized on tbisside its grave. It will be several days, of course, before we can speak of the result in the State. Meanwhile, we have not the least doubt but that the loco vote will be so far increased as to show conclusively that the Keystone too, considers the election of Polk and Dallas as anything but a hum bug or fiaud. Some Washington scribbler has been telling a " cock and-a-hull" story about Mr. Buchanan's determination to resign his post in the cabinet for a Supreme Court Judge- ; ship. This, I take for granted, is a laudable effort on tne , part of the letter writer referred to, to furnish a quid pro quo for his three dollars a day. It has not even the sem blance of probability. Mr. Buchanan has no heirs, no poor kin, and plenty of money, and it can be said of him, more than any othei ,that he has no business out of the cabinet. Besides, Pennsylvania has something to say in the matter; she has rarely, if ever, been properly represented in the administrations of the General Government, and she would be more than disloyal to her best interests, as well as indifferent to her well earned glory, if she were, now that she is fairly represented, to yield without a ' struggle There are hundreds of jurists in the country, competent to fill the place of Judge Baldwin, but who, let me ask, could fill the place ot Buchanan f It shall never be, New Vorkcrs may urge it, and no doubt do, in view of a successor from the empire, but they can't come it. Our election wis quietly conducted, and withal a bril liant affair, especially after night. Thousands of trans parent lanterns, with ten times as many devices and mottos, adorned the old cradle of independence, and im parted to the whole, an interesting and pageant-like dis play. In the tbreo front windows of the democrat head quarters, I observed three transparencies, Ailing the lower part, and healing the well known heads of Wash ington, Jefferson and Jackson?names thst will live in glory and in history, while those of Adams and Hamil ton and Jay, will live, if they live at ell, to float lilto faded leaves along the " tide of times." Anti-Rent Prisoners.?The Sheriff of Delaware county reached this city in the Hope, at 11} o'clock to day, with fourteen prisoners, spoken of in our Delhi letter, on their way to Clinton Prison.? Jllbony .iitar, Oct. 1ft. Delhi, Monday evening, Oct 13 This morning, at the sound of the hum 7ft of the military, mounted end aimed, assembled to escort the Sheriff as far as Catskill.with fourteeu prisoners, on their way to i iinton county Prison. Thirteen of these men I have spoken of in my last as sentenced lest Saturday; one. Ellas Osterhout, was committed and sentenced at the last Sessions in September At the hour appointed, ? o'clock, A. M., the prisoners, two and two, shackled, were led forth, aud placed in conveyances for their transportation. A large crowd of citizens had assembled to see these fourteen unfortu nates started for their long and dreadiul homes, to four of whom, most probably, their prison is to he their abid ing place till death. A heavy military guard had been 1 stationed around the jail, to keep the spectators at a dis tance. As these unhappy prisouers, strongly guarded before ami behind by the troops, moved off toward their piece of destination, a thousand expressions passed among the crowd, some of joy, tome of horror, some of pity and some of regret, though soon all wera dispersed, many of them undoubtedly soon to forget the instructive lesson the morning had taught, which it' remembered must prove of salutary efleet Court for the Correction of Krrork ?Al bany, Wednettduy, Oct. 13, lHdfi.?Present Lieuten ant-Governor Gardiner, and J4 Senators.?The People, plff in error vs. llcnry Do Bow, deft, in error. Leave granted to deft, in error to plead to his pardon, end the motion to quash tho writ of error postponed uniil the filial argument of the cause, bcc Motion to assign an early day lor the argument ol the cause denied. No. 9. J. B. Post and al. plffs. in error vs. J. Arnot, deft, in error Mr. J. A. Collier concluded for deft, in error. Mr. B. D. Noxon was heard in reply. The Court took a . recess until a o'clock P. M. Albany, Oct. 15,1845. Sketchet of the Young Ltmocracy. " Who are the ambitious young uien who wish to create a revolution in this State T' The Herald of Saturday propounds the above que ry. If it will be any satisfaction to the readers of the Herald to know " who these young men are," they ahall become acquainted with some of them forthwith. John Van Buren is the racster-spint of them all. He is now Attorney General of the State, by one vote, which he would not have obtained if the hunk ers had pitted any other mm against him but Peck ham. He is a man of fine taient, superior even to his father, in my humble estimation. He has dis played considerable ability during the anti-rent tri als, and, as the State prosecutor, has evinced him self worthy of the important trust; he has fought manfully and successfully for the restoration of law and order. The burners intend running him for Governor as soon as the anti-rent excitement sub sides. James M. French, the sole proprietor of the At la*, is another " ambitious young man." Having become possessed of a princely fortune by inheri tance and marriage, all that was wanting to com plete his ambition was to become a |>olitician. He received nominations for Congress, the legislature and the Common Council; but" the only office which ever came into his possession, was the Atlat office, which has been a losing concern on his hands ever since the day that Wendell induced him to believe that one half the establishment was actually worth twenty-two hundred dollars f If the Atla* could be made the official paper for three vears, then some of the money would return, whicn he has been com pelled to advance, in order to sustain the concern. With all his ambition,he is both modest and unassu ming. He is a lawyer by profession, but never indul ged in'practice much beyond _the collection of his immense rents. Dudley Burwell h>iB not heretofore been very am bitious. His mind has most generally been discon certed with every act of the democratic party. He nas never been up for office since he left Herkimer county until now his name is announced as akindot irregular stump candidate for the Assembly. Being a son-in-law of Col. Young,'it is not to be wondered at that he is ranked as one of the most bitter and ra dical among the " ambitious young men who wish to create a revolution in this iState." He is likewise a lawyer and considered a safe counsellor. Peter Cttgger, also a barrister by profession, is the most active and daring of any of the "ambitious young men" in this desperat%crusade against the Old Hunker Regency. Towards the accomplish ment of this object, lie has contributed more zeal, daring spirit, indomitable and unceasing energy, than any of his colleagues. He is the nucleus, around which the inferior conspirators gather daily to re ceive such orders as each one can moBt appropriate ly perform. It is written in the annals of John Ty I ler, that he once aspired to the honor and distinction I of Postmaster; but the President, through some I unaccountable misapprehension of his undoubted claims, quite unceremoniusly overlooked them, and appointed James I). Wasson. Shortly subsequent thereto, the hall of the capitol resounded with the inost opprobious epithets, denouncing President Ty ler in the most vindictive terms, in the shajie ot resolutions read by Counsellor Colvin, but ieritten by one of the other "ambitious young men." Should this revolution not go "backward, Peter will be promoted to some exalted station which main worse men have occupied. William Cassidy was intended by his indulgent fa ther for a lawyer, but nature overruled the kind in tention. He was evidently predestined tor anothei sphere ol actjon?he became disiinguished tor hi success in writing down Thurlow Weed's organised battalion of "Unionists" during the memorable cam paign ot l!k40 From that period, law was abandon ed, and he has ever since been employed as princi pal scribbler tor the Alias. The venom, malignity, and distinctiveness concocted by the Radicals, it communicated by his pen through the columns ol the Atlas. Although a confidential member of the burning clique, he cannot be considered as havinc much "ambition," further than enjoying the confi dence ot Governor Wright, llis great opjiosition is based upon the fact of having been removed from the situation of State Librarian by Governor Bouek's vote. His constant abuse of old and subtantial de mocrats in every part of the State, is anything bui honorable and manly, for the editor of a paper which urges its claims for State patronage. Robert E. Temple is an " ambitious young man," and has thus far been extremely fortunate in his de sires. His education at West Point was fortunate ?his marriage in the family, and obtaining the con trol of a large portion ot the estate of the late Williuni James, was another fortunate circumstance in hit life. But in the attempts of his friends to mslte a great politician of him, upon various occasions here tofore, have most signally failed. They have hoist ed him up for the legislature, for alderman, and s week or two since the Democratic General Com mittee authorized Peter Cagger to present him wiJi a " broad seal" of election to the Senatorial Conven tion! But the members, who have just assembled, hooted the "certificate from their body, aud Ro bert Emmett Temple was doomed to another disap pointment. There are several other " ambitious young men who wish to create a revolution in this State." and umong them are master Isaac Vanderpool, the son of an old federalist; Dennis B. Gaflney, who desired President Polk to give him a loreign mission, ard soine dozen others ot the same kind. Should it be convenient, at some subsequent time, they may be noticed. The Democratic Senatorial Convention has just nominated Judge Nichols, of Greene county, as their candidate for Senator in the third district This is a wise movement, as there is no possibility of electing him?he is 11 fitter man to be sacrificed and beaten by the anti-renters than either Pratt, Paige, Adams, Davis, or Strong. The hunkers had a majority, ana managed matters in their own WHy. He will be defeated by two thousand and upwards. The anti-renters will adhere to their own nomina tions. New Brunswick, Oct. 16, 1846. The Addreit of the Delta Phi. In my last I promised to write ioou,and therefore again would trouble you with a few linei. The addieia spo ken of in regard to the death of Mr. Randolph, came oil on Monday evening, according te appointment. The student* and community were anxiously waiting the time. At half past 6, many were aeen to wend their way te the church; at 7 o'clock the Delta Phi Chapter, from the Univeraity of your city, also that from Union Col* lege, in company with the members of the same asso ciation in Rutger's, numbering not far from thirty, ap peared, and took the seata assigned them. After a pray er by the pastor of the church, Mr. Du Bois was pre sented to a largo and highly respectable audience, and delivered hia address. The ability of the speaker and the style of language were indeed suffioiant to gain the admiiation of all ]>resent. For one hour lie kept tho nu merous assembly chained in breathless delight; and as hia clear and melodious voice resounded through the house, his hearers telt that it was a worthy tribute from one so young, to the memory of his departed brother.? | The talent he evinced was ample evidence that although i the deceased bore away tho highest honors of his insti- | tution, there are those of his class stiil left who bid fair to be tho brightest ornaments of their common country. Around the speaker were encircled the President and Professors ot our college, and the clergy of our city.? The whole alfair wu-. entirely worthy of Ihe Delta Pin fraternity, under whose auspices it was conducted. Business sinong us merchauts is rathor dull, as the sniftll pox excitement has not yet subsided. Military Defence or Canada.?We understand that active prepaiations are now being made, for ti,e military defence of ( anada At Port Sarnla, a fort Is to he erected, by order of Lord Cathcart. Penetangui stune is to be made a place of great military strength Colonel Hollo way , ol the lloyai Lugineers and Captain Boxer, ol ihe loyal navy, have visited Port Hope, with a view to the selection ol a site lor a lort and other miiita iy deiuDces at that beautiful and important position. * olonel Huiioway designs three betteriea on that part oi the Poil Hope Hills, called " Fort Orton to be elect ed in a crescent lorm lor protection of the harbor unu security of the town. The engineers are now at work surveying the narrow isthmus which divides the lieao w aters ol the Bayof Uuiute from Lake Ontario,at I'resque Isle, with a view to the couatruction ot a canal, a' that point. At Kingston, the tront ol the town, at pre sent occupied by loi warders, as mercantile store houses, is to b* pulled down, and a heavy battery erected in their atead. Three martello towers, one on cedar Uland at the east; and oue on Stuart's point at the west ; ano one on tho ahoal in thai bay, aie designed for the strengthening ot Fort Henry, and the inore effectual se curity of the city and harbor, in Lower Canada a mili tary general outer has issued, calling on all otiicer* to repoit themselves to their commanding officer, in the event ol their wishing to retain their commissions. We should deeply de/doie u war between the two countries, and hope it muy yet be averted. But earnestly as we should deprecate so great a calamity, we would preier, even death, to a dishonorable surrender, or the abandon ment ol justice and right, tiive us peace by all means, but let it be an honotable one.?Canada Stateemau. Nkw Hampshire Senator?The Mnnehestet American stales that Hon. Ftanklin fierce, of Concord, has been appointed by (tevernor Steele, to till the vacant Senatoiship, of that State, hut that ho declines the ap pointment. C'oari Intelligence. (i>:.nui. 8it??iort?, Oct. 16th.?Before Recorder Tall mudge end Aldermen Stoneall and Charltck. M. C. Pat eraoii, Esq Dietrict Attorney Caee of Uoac Cockefair ?The verdict rendered by the jury in the caie of Mr. Cockefair, was given in the last number of the Herald-, but the subject ia again referred te, in consequence of tbe admission of additional and very imjiortant testimony on tbe part of the accused, which waa unavoidably excluded in the report yester day. At an early stage ol the proceedings, for the defence the Mayor and the Chief of Police were called to testi fy, but important business prevented them from being present at the time, and the case was submitted to the jury without their evidence. Previous to tbe verdict being rendered, however, the Mayor and the Chief of Police made their appearance in court, and the Jury was summoned to hear their testimony. His honor the Mayor stated, that soma tima ago ho re ceived a visit from Evans, who informed him that ono of his officers (Cockefair) had been calumniated in a cer tain newspaper, which charged Cockefair with having stolen a sum of money from aim. Evans repudiated any such accusation, and told his honor that he would tee that justice was done to the accused. The Chief of Police testiAed that in the month of May last, he met Evans in Nassau street, and required of him to state tbe reason for making charges against Cocke fair, when Evans replied, " 1 merely make these charges to create sympathy lor myself." The jury then rendered their verdict of not guilty. flea of Ouilty.?John Holmes, the coioreu porter of Tiffany, Voung 1c Ellis, entered a plea of guilty to a grund larceny, in robbing his employers of a large amount of property, and the Court sentenced him to ne imprisoned in the State prison for the term of S years. Trial for a ttuieanco ? James Barnes, Josiah Fields and George Quimby were next tried on an indictment for a misdemeanor in keeping a slaughter house, Ice., at No. 174 Elizabeth street, to the great annoyance of persona living in the neighborhood?their health and comtort be ing materially affected by the stench arising from the offal, fee. It was shown by the defence that Mr. Fields was ia no wise concerned with Barnes and Quimby in the cwnership of the property, or engaged in the busi ness carried uu there. He was, therefore, acquitted; but in tbe case of Barnes uud Quimby the jury rendered a verdict uf guilty. Sentence deferred. Trial for forgery ?William Cutter was then called to trial for lorging a check for $1,563 on tbe Bank of Com merce in the name of Charles King 5c Co., which was paid. In consequence of the admission of the testimony of a witness on the part of the prosecution, but little progress had been made in the trialwhen the court adjourned until to-morrow morning. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kdmoads. Oct. 16.? AfeCarMyos. A.tfge. .1. resumed, having stood adjouruedoyer from Monde J. was an action of ejectment, on the uue PToa?^ / plaintiff to recover certain Vr?^rt>' V1"? ?? i,w to^he way. including the Carlton Mouse, as heir at law to inc late Dennis McCarthy, who died .^.McCarthy who tv beloheed to the deceased, Denms Mcoarxny, w?? wa. formerly an alderman of tU^h ^?rd r#. SS~?S3iigS? states ? but having lived at Saratoga coun y, duced circumstances, did not put in his claim at 01 H^Ho^oa denied the motion, on the ground that the i=^e ?nd that the Court were not bound to travel Denina Itecordol the Court at Saratoga co""7?" h?J?| V^&"E-Th. tourt intimated that counsel in the case of Tolly Bodine did not intend to move on her trial, on Monday next, as pieviously cal#n_ His Hosoa would, therefore, continue the civil calen dar during the weejc Superior Court. Before Judge V-nderpoel. Oct. 16.?John S. Coppeuff, vs. Oserge Be^o?.-?? was an action oi assun.sit, to recover a quarter s real claimed by plaintiff, as landlord ot Vremi?eiS37 G??n wich street It was shown in evidence that no written ..greement was eutered into by the parties..defeatiant ..uving held by parole. . At the periodI for w Inch 1the tmouut wa? ciaimeil, being a quwiei *? r?nt> (f ) ng in May, 1845, it appeared defendant dni not occup^ * 1)rem.scs being then in the possession of a Vlrs. Ora iiam an? lamily, ?? tenants, frhe defence^t up waj. that the defendant was not the tenant, and that the c tarn attached accumulated a noxious sort of depoaite. which generated a disagreeable amell and foulair through toe house, so as to endanger the health ol tore# members ot the O^am f^ly.owot whom became de ranged; and they were subsequentlycompelled to leave the premises, it was further put in lor uetence. that the iieiendant hsd no light to pay, in consequence of the tn juiies thus sustained by the O?**?w"."able hanted that the tenant, who held by parole, was naoie ny the statute. The jury rendered a veidict for plaintiff ?$180 67 cents damages, and six cents c?s" hor plaintiff, Mr. L. H. Davis, tor defendant, Massre. Linerson and Trie hard U. H. Cemnlssiontr's Offffoe. John Tooly, u sailor, arrested on a charge1of smug gling cloth and linen, and S3 razors, with a vtow to I/tot-i the government out of the duty, was examined be lore Mr. Commissioner (Jaidiner, and tiands luily milted. Court Calendar?TMb Day. ?-?. w, oi, 9o,' 7b', m! j7| 68, 17, 39, 66, 107, lbb, 73, 104, 64^ FRESHK-rs.-The rams ot last week caused a very extraordinary and unexpected rise ot tde nver- Un nouday utteruoon, it was thirteen feet higher toaa it A-as when the rise began. The Delaware very rarely uses nThigh as this, if ha. now.fallen some i his ireshet has driven the rail out ol the r*"d"?n meadows below Trenton, and great numbers have *>*? allied by tlie sporismen. One gunner ^ aid eighty in one day-twenty is a gpodday. work to common times, on these meadows, where toe cover is very thick and there are no tides.? Trenton, fff. J. ?? The late heavy rains have produced h considerable ireshet in the Delaware and Schuylkill rivers. OaMon day the water was five teet deep on hairmount dam, and me towing path on toe canal was under water. __ vt Lastoii, on Sunday evemng, the Delaware waa twenty leet above low watar mark, and the water backed ap into the Lehigh and overflowed part of bouto tastom t esiciday, at high tide, the water rose over toe top of solmf of toe wharves near Maiket .tree^ Large log. .ind a considerable quantity ol timber, trees, ?cc., were ^OTld^c^e^d ruing on 5." , ?dk^.f th-?truSIo^r o'look toia u ternoou; before ocky*KeUs* and we are not without ieare that some dt Kocay rails, to.morroW wa can probably ascertain. The Lehigh canal, as far as we f1" escaj?d withoat material injury. J have Jamage to ihe amount ot twenty dollars-?JVevto .1/arricnn, Oct. 16 Execution ok Dr. Maker.?We have just con l vcreed withu gentleman, a lneud ot Dr. Maker a itiiniiy wno was present on the 8rd mstant, at Dr. B. s execution. Twelve o'clock was the hour appointed lor me execution, but Dr. Baker requested to be brought out oi jail at ten,that he might have an opportunity ol ad dressing the people. Ilia request was complied with, sad he spoke ail hour and a half. In bis speech he pre texted that lie waa not and never had been crazy, repeat ed, in the strongeat language, his accusaiions against hie wile; and pointed to two ol hei highly respectable rela tives then p.eseiit, who, ho said, had had criminal inter course wiui her. Alter finishing his remarks, alti ough it was but hall-past It o'clock, ne aaked to be hung im mediately. 1'he sheriff proclaimed that all, who desired it miKMl appioech and shske hands with him, but uouo attempted to avail themselves ol toe privilege except two emales ol had chancier, whom Dr. B. motioned away, I -uymg that it was just such a lemale as themselves who ! Diuugiii him to tno condition he w-as then in. Our I .Uioi ...ant suggests that the twe lemaleswereinduc-d to I a, pioacn Di. U. by his enemies. He met Instate without I exuituUug any signol trepidation.- Louuvult Jounia i M.f.i.sau?.-The celebrated Joehua V. Hinies, lie lounuerol Hie MiUer i'aberuuule in Boston, and ne leuder ol the deluoed nioitals wlio believed in toe de I tidctiouol toe world in 1643, has boeu sojourning in uese parts ot late. He came dow u lroin Boston, or theie bout, lor toe purpose oi attending a Miller camp meet ,ug lie id iu u?e town ol t Uiua a week or two since, aad ...out me last habbaUi in tins place. He held lonn dunug ,us .lay and evening at the vestry ol me UnivsrssiMi 1 , napei. Hisms lias evidently got hold ol another struig, .mi IS pulirug now lor toe grand catastrophe at some ' ..ne lime. We underslauu that hecoutends 1 tll# lereuce to the calculations ol curonologers _ ^ b( uaie lor ward to 184?, wuich " u,e ior oy chro > ond which no tnue is recorded1 or pre ^ (oinior bxsj uology. It i. ihereio.e ss.un..d^ha? lUaK,alei by reiious have pioved lalse, the la r" chronology must bo toe point. , ? Pacxans?We understand Lma or Liv ?kpo< l ( ^ ^ eBlal)llBlll?ent ol I that a plan liaa bet u dev ee ^ m luuk burtlltu, to run | .. line ot packet snip . d Liverpool, a packet leav tegularly batweei. i"????> muuto ; and ?om toe .tig each city ou ?''? aantlumaii proposed as the ageut n?ma cMho eiiteipn??ff K committee, wa kave as well as too,.- W? ' twwtMjr 1 NtMWlMII, out no doubt, not only el ,uuf#rned. Ht>U"?urf ./w?> ?1 it. ultimate profit to all touceiu

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