Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 3, 1845, Page 1

November 3, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. Whole No. IMS. NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1845. Price Two Cents. THE NEW YORK_HEItALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 3 cents per copy?$7 35 per nullum -payable in advance. WEELY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price cents per copy?$3 12W ??uu ?rr annum?payable In advauc*. AD VkJllTSEMENTS at tin- usual prices?always caah iu advance. PRINTING of all kiuils executed with beauty and deapaich !C7**AII letters or communication*, by mail, addressed to the establishment mutt be poet laid, or tke postage will tie de ducted from the subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of the Nkw Yoke Hkexld Establishment, Northwear corner of ku I Ion mil iirnu iU*'I> RALEIGH AND GASTON RAILROAD fegffia ffytfflW aHHI For sal* """ ON MONDAY,the 29th day of December next, by virtue ofa decree of the Court of. Equity for Wake County, at ita Au'nmu Session, 1843, in a suit of the Governor, for the use of the State of NoSh Carolina, to fo-ecloae a Mortgage there tofore executed bvtln- Raleigh and Gaatou Railroad Company, to indemnify the State against certain liabilities for aaid Com pany, I.will sell at puonc Auction, at trie Court House door in the city of Raleigh, to the highest bidder, the whole property of the Ralrigh and G istuu Kail roan Com |mu v aforesaid, ( so far as tliesauie is known to uie,) consisting of B7 utiles of Rail road, reaching from the City of Raleigh to Gaston on the North side of the Koanoake river, in the direct line of public coiit vaiiceto Petersburg, City Point, Richmond. Washington City. Baltimore. 8tc 4cc , together with all Bridges, Depots, Workshops and T oils, Warehouses, Wster Stations, Engines, Car*, Sic. die. Also, the stock of Iron, Lumber, and Fire Wood, which may then beou baud, and all other articles own ed and used by the said Company for keening up said Railroad, and transporruti in ontheaame. From the nature of the pro perty it will be sold en masse. The purchasers, by thu terms of the Decree, and the Act of the Legislature iu relation to it, will become, ipsa facta, a body corporate, by the u une anil style oi tilt present Company, and will acquire all the franchise, privileges, rights and immu nities now possessed by if, for the term of 80 yean, which its charter has yet to run. Th-se Tranche es and privileges are of the most advantageous kind to the Company, and may be found at large in their charter, contained iu the 2d Volume of the Revised Statutes of North Carotins, page 299, which is to bs seen at the Seats of Government, ana in most oi the Public Libraries of the Slates ol the Uuioti. The whole purchase money must bear interest, at the rate of f> per cent per annum, from ih^ay of sate, mid he paid as fol lows, to wit: $23,000 at the en" of six months, and the residue in four instalments, at intervals of ten mouths each?say ; 1st, 29th June, 1840, $23,000 2d, 201 h April, 1847, one-fourth of the remainder. 3d, 29th February, 1848, one-fourth of do. 4(b, the 29tli of December, 1848, one-fourth of do. t 3th, the 29th of October, 18-19, oue-fourtk of do. P The cost of this Railroad and its appurtenances, completed only five years since, was $1,(100,000?one half of which we borrowed : creating a debt bearing interest, on failure to pay which, a sale has become necessary. The grading, bridges,' del 8tr. are executed in an excellent style of workmanship. ( on d.. iIy over it, carrying the Mail of the United States, (if ig a pirl of til- Southern Metropolitan route,) at a coin, d" $100 per mi e, Or $8,700 per tnunin. And, traver sing a fertile r .-.11 of country through nearly its whole iigth, ita freights for the transportation of Produce and Mer ndi/e. independently of the receipts from Passengers, afford insidei le addition to the ordinary sources of profits on 11r uds. Though not, now, yielding a profit on the large sum ? speinh d in its construction, its income Ins been increasing for some time past, him! it is confidently believed that it would produce a reasonable return upon a more moderate omouut of capital invested in Its purchase. I The sale will be made without reserve, at the time and place aforesaid, at w liich those inclined to purchase, are respectfully invited to attend. Thi-' urcha&e money must be secured by bond with approved I CHARLES L. IIINTON, Public Treasurer of the State of North Carolina, and Special Commissioner of the Court of Equity, 4i| in this cause. - sjt-igh, N. C., October 6, 1845. i^7*" The following pa|*-rs will insert the foregoing adver tisement 60 days, and forward their bills for payment, with a pap-r containing the tame, to the subscrilier: Boston Atlas, New York Herald. Baltimore Patriot. Philadelphia U. States Gazette, Richmond Enquirer Aid Richmond Whig, Charleston Courier, Mobile Advertiser, New Orleaus Picayune, and N.C. Standard. C. L. H. ol3 2m m LONG ISLAND 11AJLKOAD COMPANY. CHANGE OF HOURS TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS. Commencing ou Monday, September 15th, 1145. Leuee hruoklyn? At o'clock, A. M., Boston Train for Greenport, daily, Sundays excepted, stopping at Farmingdale and St. George's Manor. At 9% A. M , for Farming tale and intermediate places, daily Sundays excepted, and on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur days. through to Greenport and intermediate, places. At 4 P. M., for Farmingdale and intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted, and on Saturdays to Suffolk Station. Leave Orrrnjior! ? Boston Train, at I o'clock, P. M , ir the arrival of the steamer from Norwich, daily. Sundays escepted, shipping at St- George's Manor and Farmingdale. At S o'clock, A M.; Accommodation Train, on Mondays, Wednesdays anu Fridays. -Lear* Farmingdale? For Brooklyn, at 6% o'clock, A. M., and 1 P. M., daily, Sun PUaya excepted. Leave Jamaica? For Bv.Kislyn, at 8 o'clock, A. M. and 2'? P. M., daily, Sun days excepted. Bedford I Deer Park 89 East New York 12H Thompson 88 ? Hace Course II* Suffolk Station 100 Trottiug Course 16M Lake Road Station 1 18V Jamaica 25 Medford Station 1 lljlt Briishyille 31V Milleville 150 Hyde Path, 17 miles 37% St. George's Mnnor.... 1 62 Clowsville, (during ses- Riverhead 1 62,'-j siou Coust,) 37% Jamesport 1 62% Hempstead 37% Mattetuck 1 62% Branch J7>i Cutcliogue 1 62>g Carle Place 44 Southern 1 62)g Wrstbury 44 Greenport, Acc'n. train. 1 75 Hieksville 44 Boston Train t 00 Farmingdmle 62% Stages are in readiness on the arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take passengers at very low Fares, to all parts of the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive Baggage for the several Trains, 30 minutes be fore the hour of starting from the Brooklyn side. Rockaway Baggage taken in separate Crates. The Steamer Statesman leaves Greenport for Sag Harbor twite each day on the arrival of the Trains from Brooklyn. ?11 rc MALL. LINE FOR BOSTON. DAliTi OVER THE LONGXSLAMJ RAIL ROAD. VIA NEW LONDON, NORWICH f WORCESTER. At <1 o'clock in the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall street. Sooth Kerry?Sunday* excepted. Way Crate* are in readiness to receive baggage for New Loudon, Norwich and Worcester. Baggage for Boston goea tlirough under lock. jul# tf rc CHEAP NIGHT ROUTE TO BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE. ONE of rhe moat agreeable route* to the above place*, ha* been established by the Long Island Railroad Company. Pas senger* can be now tiken three time* a week from tnr Depot at Brooklyn, at 5 P.M, passing direct from Oreenport to 1 ro vulence in the aieamer New Haven.and arriving at Provifl.nee in time to take the early train to liostou. Fare SO cents to Providence, and Si 75 to Boston oil tfrrc TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. PRESS an 17 t' 1 UNEEH PACKET LINE, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the Pennsylvania Kail roads and Canni?through in day*. Tlie above line i* now in fall operation and offers great inducements to persons who wish a pleasant mode of travelling to the west. fhe cars are built in the moat approved modern style, the bouts are fitted up in a superior manner,and every effort la made by the proprietor to conduce to the comfort and convenience of travellera. Tbt scenery on this route is nnrivallcd, and the grunt chain of Pennsylvania internal improvements If, well wot tny orneing seen. By this mute passengers aveid all the fatigues and dangers at tendant upon stage travelling, and at the same time make an ex peditions trip. . . _ The cars leave every morningat 7 o'clock. Passengers are ad vised to engage their places at Philadelphia. Office in Philadel phia N. E. comer of Cheannt and Konrth streets, and at Not IS and 15 Sooth Third sts. A. CUMM1NOH, Agent. Philadelphia, May 17, 18S5. For information, in the city of New York, apply te t. H. KNIBELL, Agent lor uivlT 6m*rrc li. LEECH kCO 'il.isif? 7 West st. N. it CENTRAL RAIL ROAD FROM SAVANNAH TO MACON. DltSTAXl J: IMO MILES TH18 ROADia open for the transportation of Puaengrrs and Freight. Ratei of Passage I no Rates of Freight vir. ; On weight gnoda generally 50 cenUper hundred. 8n measurement goods 1 j cants per cnbic foot. n barrels wet (except molasses and oil). <1 50 per barrel. On barrels dry (exceqt lime) SO cents per barrel. On iron in pigs or barn, castinga for mills and unboxed m-ichiuery... to ceuti per hundred. On bbds and pipes of liquor not over 180 gallons $5 00 per hhd. On bbds molasses and oil 8 00 " " Ooods addressed to F. Winter, Agent, forwarded free of commission. THO.VIAS PURSE, si I 3m m Oen'l Snp't. Transportation, ft n. DRAFTS ON OREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND?Persons wishing to remit mo ney to their friends in nny ptrt of England. 'Ireland, Scotland or Wales, can be supplied ?with dr ifts payable at sight, Without dis count, for any amount, from ?1 upwards, at the following niters, ol' * It! KivriigklVB?'The National and Provincial Bank of Eng land; Messrs. J. Bnrned Ik Co . Exchange and Disconnt Bank, Idvrrpoolt Messrs..James B ul t It Sen, London, and branches Hroitghont England and Wales. |a [as-i alvB.?The National Bank of Ireland, and Provin e|llj Unuk and branches throughout Ireland. I* Scotland?1The Eastern Bnnk of Scotland, National {{auk of Scotland, (ireonock Banking Company, and branches throughout Scotland. The steamship ? ambria, aails from Boston on the llth An gust, bfgjjich all drafts e m be forwar.|ed ri?pgAy;lyo ' '/yih re '?srw 71 South st. cor. Maiden taae. TTaCKLED HEMP-14# bale* hackled dew rot hemp, pre 11 pared with great careanduee Rom slivers and tow,for milbf I. It. tOLLINSItuv. M lotthit 18-15. TRANSPORTATION. 1815. JOHN ALLAN'S CLINTON LINK. JOHN ALLEN wishes to inform his old and tried friends, that be is afloat once more, under a new organisation. Hie present line consi t* of twenty first class Cauai Biats, fitted up in superior style, lor I he comfort of p assaulters end he safety of freight. Each boat of this line is commanded by her owner, (ana for the public safety, is hilly insured,) and placed entire ly under his inauagemeui and control. This line is connected as formerly, with the Eckford Line of Tow Boats on the Hud son River, and 0. M. Reed's Steamboats on the Lukes, and he can with confidence say to his friends, that at no tune has Me ever been placed in a better situation to serve the public more effectually than with the preacul organism on,and would there fore respectfully solicit a contiuuyce of patronage. AGENTS Hugh Allen 19 South atreet. New York. Robert Allen, Quay, Albany. John Alleu, Exchange street. Rochester. George Davis, Reed s Whari, Buffalo. E N. Parks St Go.,Clevelaud. Ludlow, Babcocklt Browoleas, Toledo. J. A. Armstrong, Detroit. J. E. McClure, Milwaukie. Bristol St Porter, Chicago. JOHN ALLEN, Of Rochester, General Agent. | Merchants shipping iu New York, will please mirk | Packages, "John Alleu's Clinton Line," and ship by Eckford j Tow Boat, which leave Pier 4, foot Broad atreet, daily, at 5 i o'clock, P M. *26 lm*rc NOTICE?HOUR CHANGED, qj?i M* THE u. s MAIL LINE KOR ALBANY -5a-n^3eand the Intermediate Landings, on and after Wednesday, Oct. 221, will leave the foot of Barclay street for Albany, Daily,at4 P.M. instead of five, as heretofore. n22 AiOTWJS. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. Ou and after Monday, October 28th, only one beat wRl run on this Ferry, and ihe trips will be as follows:? Leave Staten lslauiL Leave New York. 8 A. M. 9 A. M. 10 do 11 do 12 M. 1? P- M. 2X P M. 3X do 5 do 6 do alSrc PEOPLE'S LINE OK STEAMBOATS FOR ALB AN V?Daily. Sundays Excepted? ! irect.?At 6 o'clock r. M. from the Through Direct. pier between Courtlaudt and Liberty streets. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Cant A. Houghton, will j leave on Mouday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, at 6 o'clock. Steamboat 1IENDRIK HUDSON, Oapt. R O. Crutten deu, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, I at (i o'clock. At 4 o'clock P. M., Landing at Intermediate Places?From I the foot of Barclay street? 11 Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Ca|>t. L. W. Rraiu&rd, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday after noons, at 4 o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt. R. H. Furry, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at 4 o'clock. Passeueers taking either of the above, Lines will arrive in Albany in ample time lor the morning traui of cars lor the cast or west The Bo ts are new and substantial, are furnished with new and elegant state rooms, and for speed and accommo dations a'e unrivalled oil the Hudson. Freight taken at moderate rates. All persons are lorbid trusting any of the Boat* of this line, without a written order from the Captains or Agents, For Passage or Freight apply on board the Boats, or to " o28rc P. C. 8CHULTZ, at the Office on the Wharf. REGULAR U. S. MAIL LINES BETWEEN CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. , wsyi jgm MORNING LINE St 10 o'clock A. M. e^^rac3e BEN FRANKLIN No. 7, J.B. Summons, ?f BLi .master. PIKE No. 8, J. Armstrong, master. EVENING LINE at 6 o'clock P M. SIMON KENTON, W.McClain, master. BEN FRANKLIN No.6, W. McClellan, master. These boats, forming two daily lines, will run regularly, lea fing punctu illy at the hour, and will take freight and passen gers to aud from intermediate landing*, at the usual rates. Freight will be received for these line* at the Mail Wharf BoHt.lootol Broadway. Every effort will be used to accommodate shippers and pas seugers. ol lin?rrc 8TRADER fc GORMAN, ) . ROGERS k SHERLOCK, $ AgrnU FOR SAUGERT1ES AND CATSKIL. THE Splendid Steamboat JAMES MADI SON, Capt F. J. Copperly, will leave the loot >4" Cedar street, every Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday, at 6 o'clock, P.M. For freight or uassagc, apply ou board, or to O. K. Waiuwright, Agent, on the wharf. s?9 lm?inc NEW YORK., ALBANY AND TROY LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT from the pier at the foot of Courtlandi .street. . the Passengers taking this boat w ill arrive in time to takeortli Morning Train of Car' from Troy west to Buffalo, aud n to Saratoga and Lake George. Thr low pressure steamboat EMPIRE. Captain R. B. Ma cy, every 'Puesdav. Thursday aud Saturday at 6 o'clock. The steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm. H. Peck,every vloaiday, Wednesday and Fddav afternoon, at 6 o'clock. Cor or Freight apply on board, or to C. Clark, at th< ifficp, or ? r>? wharf Freight takau on the moit reasonable terms. Freight must be put iu charge of the Freight Agent, or the company will uot he resi>onsible for lo?s No freight-taken after 5 o'clock. STEAM BETWEEN NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL THE Great Western 8team Ship Compa ny's 8team Ships. The GREAT WESTERN. 1700 tons, 454 horse power, B. R. Mathews, Esq., 'Commander. The GREAT BRITAIN, 3,500 tons, 1000 horse power. Lieutenant James Hosken, R. N., Commander?are intended to sail as follows:? GREAT WESTERN. ? ? . From Liverpool. I From New York. Saturday October 11. | Thursday Nov. 6 GREAT BRITAIN From Liverpool. I From New York. Saturday Sept- 27. I Saturday........ .Oct. 25. Fare per Great Western, $100. and $5 Stewards' Fees. Fart-per Great Britain, from $80 to $120, (aud $5 Steward's fee,) according to the ske aud positiou of the State Rooms For freight or passage, or other idotBjtfioii^pMyio^ RICHARD au7 2aw4m*rc 98 Froutatreet. BOSTON STEAMERS FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Royal Mail Strain Shipa HI HER NIA ami CALEDONIA will leave Hoi ton for the above porta, aa follows, viz Hiberuia, Alez. Kyrw, Esq., Commander, Nov. 1,18-1 Caledonia, E. G. Lott, Couunander Nov- 16, 1846 Passage to Liverpool $120. Passage to Halifax 30. For freight or passage, apply to D. B HI OH AM, Jr., Agent. S Wall at. No Berth secured until pa'd for. o30 re FOR SALE, FRf.iOtlT OK CHARTER.?TKs very fast sailing packet ship LOUISVILLE, 613 tons, [Carries 1600 bales New Orleans Cotton; was built in Una city, with liva oak and locust top; newly coppered and patent felted. Has handsome accommodations for 24 passen gers. Apply to E. K COLLINS It (,0. ?)30 66 South street, FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular Paskct of 6tn Nov .?The well known fast sailiug packet ship 1NDE iPENDENCE, Captain Allen, will sail .as above, ten g tier regular day. Having superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons wishiug to embark ahonld make immediate application on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to JOSEPH McMURKAY. FOK GLASGOW?Regular racket?The well kuown last sai'ing Br. barque ANN HAKLEV, iKo'srt Scott, masier, 460 tons, daily expected, will U.rei ? ltd quick despatch. For Ireight or passage, having excellent accoiiimndations.ap ply to WOODHULL ft MINTURN, o22me 87 Sonth street. ~A^-~~l>Nl>ON LINE OF rACKKTS-Rcgular PmTk7t TORft3|(V?f Ibe 10th of November?The first class fast sailing jttlfci&Packet Ship WELLINGTON, Captain Chadwick, will ? hi as above, her regular day. The accommodations lor Cabin, Second Cabin, and Steerage passengers in this very superior vessel, are too well known to require commeut. Persons intending to embark should make iuiniediateapplicatiou on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAV, Corner of Tine and Sonth streets, New York. The new and splendid Packet Ship PRINCE ALBERT, Captain Sebor, will succeed the Wellington, and sail on the first December. o30rc FOR NEW ORLEANS?With immediate Des patch?The splendid and very fast sailing |>acket ship jWartaw will positively sail as above. cine Iihi very superior accommodations for second cabin oid steerage passengers, with state rooms at steerage rates. For balance of freight or passage, which will be taken much low er thau by any other vessel, please apply on board, foot ol Wall street, or to ?)3lt rc JOHN HF.RIJMAN ft CO 61 South street. ? FOK NEW ORLEANS?New York and New Orleans Line?b irst Packet With Despatch?The ifirst class last sailing packet ship J AMES H. SHEP i -mil, tied man, master, will positively sail as above. The acemnmodanons (or cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers are unsurpassed by any vessel in port. Persons in tending to embark i ilioulds make immediate application ou board, Pine street wharf, or to "28 rrc JOSEPH AlcMURKAY, cor Tin* and South su. FOR LI VERPOOL?New Line?Regula%Packet of the 26tli Nov.?The elegant fast sailing^Paeket Ship ROSCIU8, A. Eldridge, master, of HOC tons, will sail as above, her regular day. Foe freight or passage, having accommodations nneqnalledfot iplriidor or comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot <i Wull street, or to E K. COLLINS ft CO., 66 Booth street. Price of passage $100. The elegant fast sailing packet ship Siddons, K. B. Cobb, master, of 1100 tons, will suceeod the Roscius and sail 26th Dec., Iier regular day <>:?o J. HERDMAN'S OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE, fll SOUTH STREET. PASSAGE from Great Britain and Ireland, via Liverpool, can always be arranged at the lowest rate, yarn! Drafts furnished lor any amount, payable at nil tlie principal Banks in England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, on application to J. HKRDMAN, idro 61 Snuth street FOR SALE, TO CLOSE A CONCERN.?The Kg*XyLine of Liverpool Packets, consisting of the shits ?HMlMKmKoarii!*, Siddons, Sheridan and Gasrick. They were '""it i? ,on city by Brown ft Hell, with unusual care; for mo dels, materials (a very large proportion of their flames hsing .?ak) ?ng workmanship, they are unsttrpasssd, if not une qualled. Salted on the stocks and re-salted every yesr since J heir accommodations for imaseiigers are very extensive and handsomely furnished. Apply to E. K. COLLINS ft CO., 66 Sonth at. JdBk. -- LrYERFUOL?The New Line-Regular sWwV"acget ol list November.?The superior fast sailiug JMBMsPecket shsp HOTTINOUKR, 1050 tons burthen, Ira Burs ley, muster, will Mil aa above, herregulsr day. b or freight or passage, having splendid, large and comlorl able state rooms and cabin, atqjs on board, west side Burling slip, orlo WOODHULL ft MINTURN, ? . r 17 South street. Trice of passage $100. The packet ahip Liverpcol, 1160 tons, Capt. John EJdridge, will entered the Itottinguer, and tail on her regular day, list Dfctnbir- oQixic CHEAP AND FASHIONABLE CLOTHING. W. H. DEGROOT St CO., No. 1U4 Fulton direct, WOULD rcspectfally inform their Customers and the Pub lic that they are prepared to furnish every article iu their line at the following low prices, which are at least 30 percent lower than ran be had at any other establishment in this city. Overcoats of best mate?nil, made and trimmed in the latest style, from $3 AO to $211; Cloaks, of French and Eqglisli Cloth",from $6 to $25. bine Black. Blue, Olive and Brown Dress and Frock Coats, front $t to $16. Panes of every shade and color, and brat quality, from $1 50 to $7. Also, an endless assortmeut of Vests of excellent mat trial and made up in the best manner, from $ I to $3. exteii'ive variety of Cloth., Cassime'es, and Vesting*, always ou hand, which will be made to suit the most fastidious taste. A full suit will be furnished in 24 hours for from $15 to $30. Best of Cutters and Workmeu employed. The plain man. as well as the most particular, can he suited at NO. 102 FULTON 8TRJ&ET. 08 1mm LEFT OFF WARDROBE AND FURNITURE WANTED. KNTLEMEN and Families can obtain the full value for OT all kinds of superliiious effects they wiih to dispose of, such as Ladies and Gentli men's Wearing Apparel, Kiro Arms, Furniture, Itc. Gentlemen leaving or returning to the city will tiud it to their advaul-ge to send for the subscriber, who pledges himsell to give a fair Price for all articles offered N. B.?Aline through the 1'ost Office will be p'omntly at tended to. T. I EVEN8TVN, o27 lis'mc 466 Broadway, up stsira. FALL GARMENTS. MATTHIESSEN. 127 Fulton at.?A choie.e atock of Cloths, Tweeds, Cassimeres and Vesting! are now open from which selections chu be made at very moderate pri ces, for cash only. The cutters of this astablishment are equal to any in the city for their taste and skill in getting up garni euta, and cus tomer can depend ou satisfaction, punctuality and despatch. Those lurnishing their own materials, can have them made up on the above terms. O"" OUTFITTING.?Every article necessary tu complete a wardrobe, at WM. MATTHIESSEN. M7 Fulton sweet, sl7 Im'm next door to Herald office. TO TAILORS. HOSE who dexire to attain a coriect knowledge of Fash A iouable Cutting, in all its various branches, would do we'l \Ktn i n falf niamnri' / '.ram ttl ot? WnrL An thee gnhiitof urUioli to obtain Stiuemets' Complete Work on the subject, which can be obtained of the aut.ior only, at 113 Broadway. Price, from $8 to $10 per bonk. n2 Im'mr COAL. 1AM now delivering best Peach Orchard and Red Ash Coal screened and free ot cartage from the yard at the following prices, (as usual the lowest iu the city,) namely. Broken, Egg and Stove at $5 25; large unt $4 75; small nut $4 per ton, with 25 cents off it taken from the boats. Coal Vard corner of King and Greenwich streets. PETER CLINTON. SWORD EXERCISE TAUGHT IN TWELVE EASY LESSONS. MB HAMILTON having entered into an arrangement with Mr. Fuller for the use of his Gymnasium, No. 29 Ann street, third floor, he will commence teaching the French and American Broadsword also the Infantry Smallsword and Musket Exercise Mr. H. lias been a teacher of the above for 8 years; and will, not deviate from the method as at present taught at West I'nint Academy. N. B.?Private Lessons taught in any part of the city, oil 10t?r E?VAIVIUSKMISMT. IT ha* been a source of general regret that so few opportn uiiiri offer, that prove sufficiently attractive to yotinx men, to draw them from the hauuta of dissipation and vice into which many fall, from a want of more rational anil in structive amusement. An excellent opportunity now off re. which poeseasee many attractioue, also combining health, i tea sure and information, where gentlemen m iy resort, and pass an agreeable hour, at Dishrow's Riding Pcliool, 4i 8 Bowery. Terms for a course of twelve lessons, $9. Subscribers are net required to attend regularly, only as may suit their con venience. The school will lie open every evening from 7 to 9>4 o'clock (Sundars excepted) The School is open daily for Ladies, from 9 A.M. to 3 P,M. o31 lm*rc TO THE PUBLIC. GOODYEAR VS. DAY-ONCE MORE. I HAVE a short answer to make to the loug statement over H. H. Day's name. I affirm that the assertion that the suit is closed and dismissed from Court, is untrue. The suit is sti|l pending, and, ui leas further put ofT by Day, will behrought to a hearing uext term on its merits?a hearing which has not been had for want of time. I have examined the original minutes of the Court, and hare a copy of the erder in the above cause, which fully sustains what I before stated, and state again?that the merits of said cause remain to be tried as toon as the same can be heard upon amotion to be reuewed at the pleasure of the complainant. This is notthe place to try the cause, although Day has been aiming at this by his advertisements and handbills fur a year past. As the quest on between Goodyear and Day will soon come before the Court, and probably before a jnry I'oi investi gation, it is improper to put before the public sucn statements is Day is coutianuy making. 'J bey are oplculatwd, if not in tended, to prevent a fair trial, aud encourage others to pirate upon Ooodyear'a rights. The public may form some estimate of Day's anxiety to drive this case to a hearing, by the fact that, although the de lead >ut had notice of he filing of this bill or or about the 16th of August last, he did not eveu enter hit appearance therein until thellth October inst. 1 further state that, at the expiration of nearly a mouth's time permitted to Day to nut in affidavits in answer to the motion lor injunction, Day asked for and obtained ten days further lor that purpose, and this ahsne prevented the plaintiff from bring ing tlie motion to a hearing before the adjourunu-nt of court.? Aud for the purpose of setting this matter forever at rest, and ? bowing bow much reliance is to be placed upon Day's contra diction of my former statements, and whether it was to Good year or Day that the ten days were allowed to file affidavits, and the cause thereby delayed, 1 subjoin a copy of the original order in the shove cause:? Caption of the order, dated Sept. 28, 1843. Present, the Hon. Judges fMelaoa and Bet's. C buries Goodyear vs. Horace H. Day.?Ordered, that the de fendant (Horace H. Day) have ten days from this date, within which to file all the affidavits he intends to use ou the hearing of the motion lor the injunction in this case. A true cow from the minutes. ALKX'R. GARDINER, Clerk. The numerous other misstatements over Day's name, 1 do not in this place stop to mention. WILLIAM JUDSON, Solicitor for complainant Goodyear. To Tilt Pl-buic.? Goodyear vs. Day.?We at last have Day's confession that his statement that Goodyear'i suit against Day had been closed and dismissed from the Courtis u ntrue. Day also now admits, so far as can be aacertained from hia confused statements, that the motion for injunction has uot been heard and decided npon its merits. But the object of a part of Day's last communication seems to have been to show that the motion fjr injunction was ac tually made. This iu one seuse is true. But in the sense first insisted upon by Day?to wit, that the motion had been heard upon its merits, is nutrue, as staled by me in answer to Day's lormer statements, iu language which has afforded occasion for the most shallow quibbling. Day still asserts '? that he did not desire or cause the trial to be put off, and that he was ready for trial when the cause was first called up." Thisis as false us his other statements. Day, by his own admission, hadfrom the 26th of August till ihe 26th of September, to put in affidavits in opposition to the motion; and when the muuon Was on the latter day brought up, Day desired to go to bearing uj'on his own affidavit, irsmt mgthat he had a right to rrauanida .. . avita in reply to the affida vitsof complaint. Bat, after un intimation from the Court that the complainant would have the right to reply, Day requested and obtained I rum the Court teu further days to put mallidavits, thus taking mote than forty days to put in his?aHidavitt, and leaving the com plainant but n week to go into different States to procure affi davits in reply. It will be seen by reference to the minutes of the Court pub lished by Day, that the whole time asked for by complainant previous to the expiration of the ten oays exteuaed lime, was from Friday till Monday, to examine the affidavit of defendant. It will, therefore, be perceived, that I ain fully sustained in all iny former stntemiBils, and that it was Day and uot Goodyear that delayed and put otf the cause and prevented the heariug o the motion before the adjournment of the Court. The public who have read Day's statements will no doubt agree with him, ' that it has been hard for him to fight," but they will probably attribute that to the cause in whicli he is eugaged, not to the numbers against which he couteods. The public, I am also convinced, have seen quite enough in this controversy to sat isfy them that no reliance can be placed upon Day's statements ui the newspapers. I ought not, perhaps, to dismiss this matter without a cau tion to Day not to rely too much upon Goodyear's past lor bearance, in his future statements in the newspapers, lest he provoke a feeling of indignation that may^erhaps go beyond a mere public exposure WILLIAM JtDSON, 03t*? f Solicitor for complainant Goodyear. UNITED STATES COUKT-Horace II..Day ads. Chas. Goodyear?Equity Suit?India Rubber Case. For answer to the advertisement over the name of William Judson, solicitor complainant, Ihe defend ml refers the reader to facts, as published uuder his own name, exhibiting the truth in the matter, in the Tribuue of Tuesday. Oct. 28tn, and Ex presa of Monday, 27\li, and Wednesday, 39th, wherein appears both sides of,ihe question, also the circumstances under which Goodyear was defied : and l" those who want to know the tes timony in the case are referred to the affidavits on file in the United States Court, which will also clearly show that the pa tentee in not tli- inventor?but who is I Together with quite a full and amusing history o( India Rubber improvement!. r or the edi/icution ?f the legal prajtssien, / suppose tny counsel will not object to my adding that the "answer" if nut yet due. HORACE H DAY, Soliciting for himself. o30 I w'm Wi MR. GOULYEAll OULD respectfully call (lie attention of the public to the following statement of his Solicitor in regard lo certain proceeding! in the Conrt of Equity :? Ore nit Court of United .States for Southern IH strict of New York.?In hf?ity.?C. Uondymr vs. II. H Day.?This bill was sworn to aud filed August 12th, 1846,of which the de fendant had dne notice; bnt the defendant h is uot as yet put in any answer

On August 28th, a notice of motion for injunction w?s given to be heard on the hrat Monday of September On Tuesday, :lie 30lh <>l 8entemher, the defendant filed his affidavit agaiust the motion, claiming the right to read other affidavits in reply to such affidav ta the plaintiff sheuld file. But the Court in formed defendant that he was at liberty to file what affidavits fie pleased, and might have time, if he wished, but that the plaintiff would have a right lo reply. Upon this intimation from the Court, the defendant request ad, and the Court granted him tun days within which to file his affidavits with liberty to the plaiutill' to reply. The Court closed on Friday next after tlie expiration of the ten days so allowed to defendant, so thai the plaintiff bail not sufficient time to proenrr affidavits in reply, as thewitnessw resided at a distance, and in different Stales; and as the Court wna about to adjourn, they_ dismissed the motion for injunc arithont a hearing, with liberty to plaintiff to renew the same, which would allow the plaimiff time to procure the ne cessary affidavits?costs to abide the event. Accordingly the motion will be renewed again on (he first day of the next term, (the 4th Monday of November next.) It will tlma be seen how erroneous it the statement made in many of Ihe city papers, that Mr. Goodyeir'a case has been decided against him. These facts arc stated at the request of Mr. Goodyear, and these acting under hia patents. o2g 8t*rc WM. .IUDS()N. Solicitor fur Complainant. MASTIC CEMENT Messrs. j. & h. frank land and thos. Harris beg to recommend to the attention ot all persona inter ested in buildings, their inuch approved Mastic, which is the most durable anil beautiful composition ever yet invented for covering theixterior ol dwelling houses or public buildings, iu imitstion of mtrbls or tioue ; no liine or w iter enters into the composition of the mastic, which consists of boiled linseed oil, of a thick eaBsiltence, which, with the oxides and carbonate of lead, aud other ingredients, forms s cement impervious to ivnter, hard as n stone, and of crest durability. Specimens may be seen ami pveT information given on application lo Mr. CHAR H. MOUNTAIN, Architect, 17 Wall street, N York ?2J lrn*r THE NAVY. Further Texan Item*. The Redlnndtr hu? placed at the head of it* column* the nitme* of Sam Houston and Thomas J. Kuih for U. S. Senators. Texas has at present no mode of paying either princi pal or interest of this species of paper credit. It i* not j even receivable for public lands. If the United States : Government hereaiter chooses to redeem this paper at par, and take our lands, Texu* will probably offer no j objection ; but if Texas is to make payment, she will . possibly have some regard for the law of equivalents, 1 and may refuse or be unable to pay ten or fifteen millions ! of dollars in specie, for that which neither realized to i her nor cost the holders one-third of that sura. The Civilian adds, that the prospact of redemption of Texas money at par is " neither immediate nor clear." The Caddo Oazrite states that a party ol nine gentle men from Hempstead county, Arkansas, with servants, 1 packhorses, etc., passed through Shreveport recently on their way to Texas, with the design of visiting the coun- ] ty bordering on the Guadeloupe, and perhaps to proceed 1 as far as Corpus Christi, in search of a sui*able location to emigrate to The Texas Register says : "We have been informed from a iiuarter entitled to highest respect and confidence, that a plan had been matured in Tamaulipas, Chihuahua, Coahuila, Sonora and California, lor the annexation of those provinces to the Hepublio of Texas, in case we had determined to remain separate and independent.? Several leading inen in the central part of Mexico ex pressed their determination, in tiiia event, to remove to the above named provinces in order to enjoy the bless ings o. a peaceful and stable government. This new political arrangement would undoubtedly have been at tainable, and iti.eed but be attempted to succeed. This Republic would then have extended from the gulf ef Mexico to the I'acific ocean, embracing the ftuest ports on the western'coast of North America, and giving to elf of 1' our own merchants almost a complete monopoly ofthe trade with China. But all this is now past; and we mere ly allude to the facts stated as we would to a piece of his tory which can no longer be of any use to us." The U. 8. transport steamboat Monmouth, Baker, ar- j rived at New Orleans on the 2-T.h ult , from Aransas Bay. ' She left there on the 16th, arrived at Galveston on Friday j night, and departed again on the 20th. The army at i Corpus Christi was in pretty good health, except that a few rases of dysentery had occurred. Three hundred | Mexicans ventured within 60 miles of Corpus Christi a 1 few days since, in pursuitof a body ofCamanches, which had been committing depredations on the settlements ? | The commander ef the Mexicans, being an old acquaint ance of Colonel Kinney, sent word to him that he should have called to see him, but was fearful he might be cen suied. Ax old friend in the army write* us as follows on this subject: 7th Inpaxthy Camp, Courts Christi, Ticxas, \ October 15th, 1845. ) I wrote yau by the Alabama, since which nothing of import has transpired. Yesterday Madam Humor circu lated a report that 300 Mexican soldiers Were within tie miles of Corpus Christi. 1 inquired in relation to this rumor, and find that the; e are a few small posts occupied by the Mexicans on this bank of the Rio Grande. In the vicinity of Mier, for instance, there are about 100, near Loredo about 100, and (near Camargo about 100. The Camanches came down in the vicinity of that portion of the frontier and committed depredations, killiDg and stealing. The troops from the neighborhood of tire dif ferent towns mentioned started out in pursuit of three detachments (about 100 each), and are now on the war trail. This is nothing unusual, as I learn from Col. Kinnay. Whether Gen. Taylor will or will not take any action upon this, ia yet to be determined. The steamer Monmouth goes over for repairs. She will return here again. Capt. Blake's party has not yet returned. Yours truly, The party under Capt. Blake had been previously sent out on a reeonnotsanct, we believe. We have no further intelligence whatever as to the army by this arrival. Oregon Territory.?Extract of a leter dated Oregon, July 14th, 1845?At the entrance of the pass of Sweet Water, 950 miles from Independence, 250 miles from Fort Larimie, 60 miles from the summit of the Rocky Mountains, and 310 miles from Fort Hall. We expect to meet a company of sixteen men and two ladies, in the morning returning from Oregon to the States ; and this is to let you know that we are among the land of the living?(yes, and living on buffalo meat.) Our company, consisting of 135 wagons, divided into three divisions, on account of feed, have been divided into small companies of from 8 to 20 wagons. I am in company of Col. Taylor, Rice, Risley, and families, from Ohio. We are all well. No doubt you have often heard of crossing the Rocky Mountains; but let me assure you, the manner in which it is represented is a humbug. We are now within three days' drive from Oregon and the summit of tho mountain, and since we struck the first spur of the mountain, a distance of 250 miles, we have nut ascended a hill as bad as the one be tween Hennepin and Granville?they are very long. As to wood and water, we have always found them in abun dance. This day, for the first time, we saw the snow clad hills, in the distance. We have bad soveral lrosty nights of late. It is very dry and dusty on the roads, all sand or soft clay. All the difficulty as to roads, ia as soou as you leave the State of Missouri; emigrants to Oregon need a pilot from Independence or St. Joseph's. Emigrants should leave Independence by the lOtn of April, or St. Joseph's by the 15th. St Joseph is the best starting point, as it is 80 miles nearer, and then you avoid the worst Indians east of the mountains?the Caws?and save ferrying Caw or Kansas river, a switt, and when high, very difficult stream. From tho time you leave tho Caw villages, there is ne place that will admit of a white man settling, as there is but little or no timber; and none but on the streams, and that, with the exception of a little bircbi is all Cottonwood. There is no timber growing on die banks of the Tlatt, We have seen no Indians since we left Fort Larimie.? We are now on the battle ground of the Sous, Crows and Shians. Every summer they come on to Sweet Water, to look for scalps They hunt no buffalo, and conse quently they are very plenty ; we see them daily in gangs of from 100 to Too. There is not a day passes, but our hunters kill two or three, take a little ot the meat and leave the balance for the wolves, which are very nu merous. There are plenty of mountain sheep and gris ley bears in the mountains. Mr. Thompson is with Ra mage and Henry ; this company consist* of eight wa- j gous, all from Putnam and Marshall counties, l he first i company which went to Oregon this season, consisted ol 3 wagons and 9 men. There ia no danger to be appre hended from the Indians, that is, the Indians ol the plains. There have been but fe .v deaths amongst the emigrants this season and the few have beenchildieD and aged people. Why, sir, it is almost an impossibility for a man to gat sick in this country ; there are neither dews nor rains; occasionally showers, but not sufficient to lay the dust. Mexico and Havana.?By the Empresario, Col lins, we received, says the New Orleans Picayune of the -25th October, papers and letters from our corre spondent*, the substance of which we give below :? Havana, Oct. 18, 1846.?The steamer from Vera Cruz arrived on the 6th instant, her regular day, but brought no die of papers. A friend has iurnished me with the following extract from one of his letters, dated "Vkka Cruz, Oct. 1, 1846.?We have at Sacrificios four corvettes and two brigs, (all Americans,) a steamer in sight, supposed to be the Mississippi. We are in daily expectation to hear of a brush between the troops at the Rio Grande, but 1 cannot bring myself to helieve there will bo war between the governments. The fact is, this government has neither the means nor the men capable of producing such means as would be necessary for a so<ere struggle;.they have got into difficulties with the French Minister, and now they are about to do the same with the English, commencing with the house of Man ning, Macintosh it Co.; they bought the contract for the coinage of the Mint of Guanajuato, for a certain length of time, from Santa Anna, advancing the money for said co ntract, new they wish to annul said contract, on tne plea that Santa Anna's Government was only provision al?the English minister has notitled them, that not only that contract, but any other that has been made with En glish subjects are well made and must be respected. On the 6th inst., there had like to be a revolution in Mexico; tho conducts was to be.seized; Gomez, Farias, Canalizo and Santa Anna were to be the trump cards; but it was discovered and prevented. We have no business here at present. The miserable devils in Congress promise us a new tariff, but God knows when we will have it,and in tho interim we are afraid to ombark in anything." We have had a dull and quiet summer in Havana. It has been perfectly healthy all season. For the past month we have had heavy showers every day for two or three hours; and, in fact, the same may be said of all the Is land. The crops look well?the rains having come i the time it was most wanted. The Tacon theatre is open, with a fair company, but is not very well patronized. Wo had an amateur per formance of "Norma" a few nights since, to in troduce a yonng lady, a Creole of Matanzas, in the part of Norma. The "Teatro Principal" was crowded to wit ness her dehut, and 1 am assured by several excellent judges that it was a most capital performance. New York, Oct. 29, l&W. Editor Hkralii :?Having observed the name of Col. J. L>, Stevenson among the list of candidates put in nomination for the Assemb'y by the democrat ic party of the city of New York, I consider it an act ot gratitude and duty I owe that gentleman to i inform my fellow mechanics that I was in his em- | ploy three years, during which time I was frequently sick, and at one time confined to my house three f months with a broken leg; and during all times of illness and confinement my weekly pay was regu larly sent me, and my doctor's bill, amounting to onwards ot seventy dollars, paid by Col. Stevenson. This act of kindness arose from tne impulse ot his generous heart, without the least obligation on his part to tiflbrd me such relief. And during the time 1 was in his employ it was his custom never to stop the nay of any mechanic or laborer who became sick while in his service, notwithstanding he was well aware that in many instances advantage was taken of hi> generosity. John Moore, Cooper, 102 Lewis street. New Course of Trade ?We yesterday saw a bill of lading of twenty hogsheads of sugar, shipped to a merchant of this place Irom Cincinnati, by way of theMiami canal,which we were informed coat lesi.than it would have cost if purchased in New York. A large trade of this kind must grow up hero in time, as also a trade in hemp, tobacoo. and even of cotton, of which we i now have no share buffalo Courier, Oct. 29. Ctov. Anderson, ol the State of Maine, has ap pointed the 4th day of December next, (or pub lie thanks giving and praise Advice to Voters?The attention of the Secre tary of State and Attorney General has been called to the subject of th' ballots and boxes of the elec tion in tilings tale on next Tuesday, and they have authorized meAtlat to publish the following as their opinion: There will be three boxes required for the recei> tion of the ballots, viz: I. One for the Senator, Member* of Assembly, and sther County Officers. Each ticket to contain the names >i ail the persons voted for, and to be endorsed "State. ' II. One for votos as to the propose Convention. The form of the ballots as to the Convention are regulated >hus by statute. First. Those who are in favor of the proposed Con tention, will deposit a ballot on which shall be writtea jr printed, or partly written and partly printad tha word 'Convention." Second. Those who are opposed to the Convention, will deposit a ballot, in like manner described " No Con tention." The Convention law does not direct the ballot to oe endorsed, and an endorsement might lead to , confusion, and possibly vitiate the ballot. III. One for votes on the proposed amendments to the 1 Constitution. The torm of these votes is thus regulated by sta tute. First. A ballot for those who ar* in favor of both amendments in this form : " For the amendment in rela tion to the removal of judicial officers," and also "for the amendment for the abrogation of the property quali fication for office. For 'those who favor only one of these amend ments, this form is provided: Second. " For the amendment in relation to the re moval of judicial officers." Or this : Third. " For the amendment for the abrogation of the property qualification for office." Fortnose who oppose both amendments, this form is provided: Fourth. "Against the amendment in relation te the removal of judicial officer*," and also "against the amendment for the abrogation of the property qualifica tion for office." For those who are opposed to either amend ment and to one only, this form is provided:? Fifth. "Against the amendment in relation to the re moval of judicial officer*." Or this Sixth. "Against the amendment for the abrogation of th* property qualification for office." Each of these ballots for and against the different amendments is required by law to be endorsed "Constitution " The two amendments to the Constitution, are as follows : ? "No property qualification shall be required to ren dei a person eligible to, or capable oi holding any office or public trust in this State." "No judicial officer shall be removed by the joint re solution of the two bouses of the legislature, or by the Senate on the recommendation of the Governor, unless the cause of such removal shall be entered on the jour nal of both houses, or of the Senate, as the case may be and auch officers against whom the legislature or senate may be about to proceed, shall be aerved with notice thereof, accompanied with a copy of the causea alleged for hia removal, at least twenty days bafore the day on which either house shall act thereupon, and shall have an opportunity to be heard in his delence before any question shall be taken upon such removal ; and the yeas and nays shall be entered upon the journals of the senate or house, a* the case may be." Operation op the Mew Pout OFrrcE Law.? We have received further returns of the working of the cheap aystem of postage, which we annex in the form of a comparative view of the postage* for the quar ters ending the 30th of September, 1844, and 30th Septem ber, 1846. 3d Qr. Officti. 1844. Nashville. Tenn $2,137 Cleveland. Ohio 3,390 Ciiicago, 111 778 Augusta, Ga 1.929 Raleigh, N. C 722 Total $?,?1 $L?6l $1,200 Returns have been received for the quarter ending the 30th September, 1845, from 143 of the smaller offices, which yield a revenue for that quarter of $3,875. The same offices yielded, for the, quarter ending the 30th September, 1844, $5,663, beingaloss of$l,888. Amount charged to tho several departments named, for the quarter ending 30th September, 1815. Department of State $669 22] Secretary of the Treasury 1,837 lit Secretary of War 172 32] Secretary of the Navy 576 67 Postmaster General 36,472 79] Attorney General 33 97 First Comptroller 73 861 Second Comptroller (public, $8 82) 14 07 First Auditor 478 46 Second Auditor 145 64 Third Auditor 473 731 Fourth Auditor 437 33] Fifth Auditor 105 75 Sixth Auditor 1,408 04 Quartermaster General 134 08 Surgeon General 101 68 Commissioner of Indian Affairs 149 74] Colonel of Topographical Engineer* 228 6t] Major General Commanding 12 31] Chief Kngineer 191 18] Adjutant General 776 36 Colonel of Ordnance 285 68] Paymaiter General 248 61 Commissioner of the General Land Office. , .. 822 44] Commissioner of Patents 181 68] Commiasiener of Pensions 281 06) Treasurer of the United States 312 37 Register of the Treasury 882 63] Solicitor of the Treasury 56 95] Bureau of Medicine 171 23 Bureau of Provision* and Clothing 121 60 Bureau of Coustruction and Equipment 102 76] Bureau of Ordnance and Hydrograpny 66 46 Bureau of Dock* and Yard* 76 28] Commissary General of Subsistence 263 21 Secretary of the Senate 9 43 Clerk of the House of Representatives 23 02 i Total, $47,87# 14) in addition to the above, we have the separate re turns from the office in Albany to give. No. of unpaid and paid letter*, at 6 cent*, 34,66*; Do. do. do. 10 do 3,804 No. of free letter* 6 do 16-1 Do. do 10 do 65 No. of dropped letter*, 3 do 730 No. of printed circular* 3 do 357 No. of newspaper* chargeable and free 19,380 No. of pamphlet* and magazine* 410 The following i* a tramcript of the return* for Octo her, 1843, no account having been kept in 1844 : No. of better* at 6 cent* 3,137 Do. 10 do 3,873 Do. 134 do 10,006 Do. 18j do 8,183 Do. 35 do 864 Do. to Postmatteri, 1,697 Do. to Member* of Congrea*, 173 No. of Drop Letters, 1,639 Do. Regular Paper*,.. : 10,030 Do. Free Paper* 0,503 Do. Irregular Paper* 1,763 Do. Pamphlets, periodical 633 Do. do. not periodical 39 The receipt* for the month of October, during the year* 1843, '44 and '45, are a* follows, viz : October 1843 $3,497 76 " 1844 3,860 41 " 1845 3,335 76 The falling off in the receipts of 1844, under ,he old rate*, compared with 1833, is $637 36, and in 1846, under the cheap postage ?y?tem, compared with 1844, $634 65. Strides of the West.?The Detroit Fret Press gives the census returns of St. Joseph county for 1840 and '45, and upon such a basis make* out an estima ted return for the whole State, as follows St Joseph Cocntt 1840. 1846. Population 7,068 10,097 Male* over 31 not given. 3,408 Wheat, bushels 131,461 471,376 Corn 148,934 339,616 Oat* 113,135 177,431 Head of sheep 3,986 16,961 The returns of 1840 give about 18 bushels ? head tor the amount of wheat raised in St. Joseph county; the re turn* of this year give about 47 bushel* ahead. The re turn* of 1840 gave an average of a little over 10 bushel* a head throughout the 8tate; estimating a like gain in the other counties, a* has been found to be the case in St. Joseph county, (and the population of the whole State has no doubt increased in about the same ratio a* in thet county,) the result this year would give about 36 bushels a head tor the whole population. An estimate upon these data would give for 1845, the following result* Estimate of the population and principal agricultural product*3>f Michigan for 1846, compared with the re turns of 1840. 1840. 1846. Population 313,367 300,000 Wheat, bushel* 3,167,108 7,600,000 Com 3,377,039 6,000,000 Oat* 3,114,061 3,000,000 Head of sheep 90,018 376,000 Cleveland.?Its Progress in Population and Wealth.?In 1830 the amount ol taxable property on the li*t of Cleveland township and village was $358,886 Amount ot tax 3,163 73 Amount of taxable property in Cleveland township and city in 1846 $1,434,448 In 1830 368,886 Increase $1,166,663 I'opuletlon of village in 1831 1,100 " city In 1846 . 10,000 Disappearance?Considerable excitement has been created in Steuben county, in consequence ?! the sudden and mysterious disappearance of Dnn. H. Davis, Ksq., of Cohocton, who lett (lis home about three weeks ago, since which time he has not been heard of. Mr. Davis was an extensive landholder, and the owner of a large amount of water power; has been engaged in the mercantile and lumbering business to a considerable extent, and was known to have about his person, only a day or two before hi* absence, from $16,000 to $18,000 in money. No clue to his whereabouts can be obtained ; and several gentlemen of Steuben county, who had be come his endorsers for a large amount, as well aa the whole community in which he resided, feel no little anx iety on his account ?Dentvfiie Republican Banvmaam, N. J., Oct SI, 1M*. Situation ?/ the Town?lit Beauty? Public Building?? Fashionable Wedding?The Election, fc. <fc. Be mine the task to match from oblivion the prettiest place in the State of New Jersey, and present it to your numerous readers in all its original beauty. Be Wide re. the seat of justice for Warren county, is beautifully situated on the bank of the Delaware River, sixty miles above Philadelphia, and contains twelve hundred inhabi tants. The Pequest Creek runs through its centre, form ing numerous mill seats, upon some of which are alreadv erected splendid flouring mills and iron foundries. The land upon which the town is built, and taking In a circumference of three miles around, is extremely level; vast mountains hem in the town on three sides, and on the fourth it is bounded bv the noble Delaware, which separates us from Pennsylvania. The apace en closed by the before mentioned mountains, forms one vast amphitheatre, and brings forcibly to the mind of the beholder old Rome's Gladitorial games, performed in the colliseum, under circumstances the most barba rous. The town contains a court house and jail, several churches, an academy for the instruction of youth in the higher branches of learning, a bank, a public square con taining three acres,ornamented with numerous trees,and more than a dozen splendid private lesidences. Here are domiciled the wealthy and fashionable, the learned and gay. Situated as we are, on a high and commanding situation, with the pure mountain air circulating around us, we enjoy to a surpassing extent nature's best bounty, health. We have doctors, but like Othello, " their oc cupation's gone and as for lawyers, those pests of society, we do not need their services A marriage in high life took place place with us last evening. The parties were Jebiel G. Shipman, Esq., counsellor at law, and Miss Louisa Morris, daughter of William C. Morris, Esq., Prosecuting Attorney for this county. The bridegroom is a young man of no ordi nary talents and promise. He is the same young man, who but a year ago, when scarcely twenty-one years of age, volunteered in behalf of the State against one of the authors of the dreadful murder perpetrated near Changewater in our county, and to whose exertions on the occasion of his trial, the citizens of this county are indebted more tuan to any other for his conviction. Never was a capital case snmmed up more eloquently, and Dever was conviction more forcibly pressed upon the minds of jurors. The result was anticipated, a ver dict of guilty crowned his efforts. Eminent counsel were engaged both for and against the prisoner, hut his speech was the crowning one on that occasion. The bride is lovley beyond description, and not quite seven teen. Her beauties have completely unfolded them selves, and thus early in life has this fair flower been plucked. She could not have selected a fitter partner to accompany her through life, than he whom she now calls her lord. Possessed of a handsome person, ele gantly formed and proportioned, in him is personified all that is attractive and prepossessing. The wedding was on a scale af magnificence unequal led in our town. All the beauty, wealth and fashion of the place were there. The table groaned beneath the precious things upon them. Everything passed oft in a satisfactory manner to all concerned. This morn ing the bridegroom and bride set off on an excursion to Niagara Falls. We are now 011 the eve of an exciting election. The democrats and whigs both claim the State. What the result will be no one can predict. New BrightoA, Nov. I, 1940. Great Excitement?The People against an Oppreitiv* Mo nopoly?-i Sew Boat to he put on?Old Captain* die' charged?Election, cf-c. Great excitement has been produced for some weeks past, owing to the active measures being taken to dis pose of sufficient stock to warrant the running of a steamboat from various parts of the island in opposition to the oppressive monopoly that has hitherto existed. Several meetings have been held, all of which seom to indicate that the people are powerful, and there will be no difficulty iu accomplishing the desired object as soon as matters and things may be adequately arranged to ef. feet the desired object. As a necessary consequence, a somewhat numerous clique oxists in favor of the Vandcrbilt boats, but only consisting of those whose interest is allied, and would perform the office of boot black or any other office to the demi-goft of their interest Mr. Vanderbilt has made an offer to dispose of the northern route for a cool $100,000, including two steam boats, one of which has been running from about the time the first opposition boat started through the Kills (which was put on bv Governor Ogden, some thirty years since, and called the Mouse from the Mountain^ and probably worth at a large estimate, $8000. The other boat is not worth at the most, $30,000. Therefore, allowing over $33,000 for privileges at docks, Ike., which is an over estimate in valuation, the opulent proprietor intends to make a profit from his bargain, should hd*ef feet a sale, of about $60,000, which the people will hot pay. The ferry between Staten Island and New York, at the present day, will pay sufficiently well to grant a moderate convenience to residents and transient visitors, and there is no doubt but this praiseworthy measure will soon go into effect The island is now comparatively deserted by its sum mer visitors, and election topics will occupy the minds of the inhabitants until such exciting time is over Se veral political as well as other meetings are to take place, which will be of some interest and probably worthy of a report in the Herald. Harrisburc;, Pa., Oct. 31,1843 Bird'* Eye View of Harritbui g?Newtpapm, 4"C., ??. On my leaving New Vork, I resolved to furnish yeu with a desultory sketch from the first town in Pennsyl vania at which I could oommand a spare hour to make inquiries and observations. These who have never seen this place can have no idea whatever of its natural and artificial beauties. The town is charmingly situated on the bank of the majestic Susquehanna, which is orna mented with islands of a rich and valuable description. The State House is a magnificent edifice, well worthy the noble State of which it is the capital. His excellen cy Governor Shank, with all the State officers are at pre sent here, closely attentive to the important duties oi their various and responsible situations. There are many elegant churches in this town?the principal ones are the Presbyterian, Episcopalian, Catholic, and Lutheran. 1'here are others of less note, which consequently I leave unnoticed. Notwithstanding all that nature and irt have done for this delightful town, it cannot be called a literary plaoe, there being only one school deserving the appellation, properly speaking?this school is con lueted under the patronage of the somewhat celebrated Captain Partidge. It is of a mixed nature, military and literary. The teachers are highly competent. There aie several newspapers printed here. The most respectable of them are the Democratic Union? the State organ?Intelligencer, Reporter, and a paper in the German language. There is another paper called the Jlrgui, which hardly merits the compliment of a mention. It is fatherless, having no editor known as such, and perhaps all the better, as the editorial chair could be filled more ablv and creditably by one of your active cartiers thau by the unknown father of this orphan sheet. There is a great desire manifested here of having a railroad extended front Harrisburg to Pittsburg. Whe ther it will take place or not is a subject for talk and nothing more, as there has been made as yet no public demonstration in its favor. Towboat Explosion.?The towboat Persian, Cap. tain Riddle, from the Passes, with ships Thomas B. Wales and Tyrin in tow, burst one of her boilers at 8 o'clock yesterday morning, 22 miles below the city, scalding eight persons? vr/.: C. Crowley, Head Engi neer, slightly : the Carpenter, name unknown, slightly ; A. Arnold, 1st Pilot, slightlyj M. Wood, Id Pilot, badly; three Kiremen, very badly, and with limbs broken. Cap tain Riddle and the 2d Engineer received no injury. Neither of the ships were damaged, as the explosion went aft. Towboats Tennessean and Claiberne have gone down to bring up the wrack and the two ships. have since ga thered the following particulars?The Persian burst her two staiboard boilers, carrying away the boiler deck from the cabin forward, with both chimneys and pilot house The 1st Pilot and Assistant ware in the pilothouse at the time and escaped with but slight injury. A piece of the boiler passed eft up through the cabin and hurri cane deck. Crowley wai dangerously injured. George Clinton, mate; Wegner, carpenter: Arnold, pilot: and Wood, steeraman, were slightly injured. Patrick Dona hoagh, fireman, died on board the Claiborne. Two others, names unknown, died e short time after the ecci dent. The Persian was brought up to the City last even ing by the towboet Caledonia.?jVT O. Tropic, Oct. 'Kith The Earthqfake in Niwau.-Families in a portion at least of the South Ward in this city felt the shock on Sunday evening ae'night at about the time it was noticed in New York and Connecticut. A gen tleman who was in his arbor in the garden at the mo ment, it being quite dark, haard at the same time the loose rails overhead rattle against the house, and the usual rumbling sounds resembling the noise of carriage wheels. It was also fait in Westfleld, in this county, about the same hour, in Orange County, New York, many of the citixens suppe -ed the shock to be the Hun day milk train! Captain Hawkins, of the sloop Randall II. Green, reports that he perceived the shock when ofl Eaton's Nock, in Long Island Sound. They were at supper, and the oonouetiou was so violent that they ell rushed on dock, thinking that the vessel had struck. Important Arrest op Abolitionist*.?About dark lust evening, a white man by ihe name of Wil liam Flalar, who soys ho lives in Lincoln county, Mo., and an old free negro man, called Richmond, who lias been Uviug here a long time, were caught by Captain McDonough, just as they were pushing off in a skifl, with a slave, belonging to Mr. Curie, which they weie about to oonvey to Illinois Two other negroes, sup posed to be slaves, were on the shore, evidently waiting to be conveyed across, but on seeing the others arrested, took to their heels and escaped. Capt. McDonough de serves great credit for thus brtuging these lurking ras. cola, that have so long lived in our midst, to justice He has been for some time on their track, and mijfht have arrested them oven sooner, hot he preferred waiting nn til they were in a condition when their guiltwonM be be yon<l doubt. St Louis Repttb Oct 2?

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