Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 18, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 18, 1846 Page 1
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TH] Val. Jill. > . N*. ?4M. THE TOW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT PROPRIETOR. Circulation---Forty Thousand, DAILY HUH ALP? Mary day. frioa 1 aaoto par copy >7 8 p*r aaaaaa?(arable in ?!?? ? . WEKKLV HfclALD-*?trr Aatnrday?rnea ?)* oaao ^mSftrsffljWEJsr^'iavs. l-ricot^ tMU i? copy??1 M par iu?, payable U ADVKRTISKMtMTS at tholamal pncaa?alwaya eaai rBLNT*NU of all fttodo otoootod with beaaty and dat patch. All lottora or eoauaanieatioaa, by nail, addroaaad to dl a.uhliihmoet, auat ba poat paid, or ihr poctago will ba d< dt ricd from lha abarripti?a money rammed. JAJdKSUOKDON Bb.NNKTT, Proprietor of lha Nrw Tom H?ui.o EiTaauiriuiirr, Nnnli Wmimi rot Halloa aad NuaOi itroaai UAllrHUAM, mm. LONG ISLAND KAILROAD. FALL JtRRJtSOKMKKT, jJVTT Mfi fitti) TZzFTwr M^.N^AV.TiTtl. [ffrffaia. wTl'.^aa followa: Liars Bbooblt*?at 7 o'clock A. M. (Boaton tmia) for Uroanport. daily, (eicept Sundays) stopping at Karnlinxdale ana St. Oeorgc's Manor. " " at})^ A. M., daily, for K'armingdala and inter ardiata places. 1 " at 9H A.M., Tuesdays. Thnrsdavs and Saturdays, for Uraenport and latarmediata 4 P. M., for b'armiogdala. daily. l.uti onnnwroRT?at ? * a. jvi , .vionaay, Wednesday ana Friday*, for Brooklyn. ? " ' afXP. M.,( or on the arrival of tba boat from Norwich.) Boston train daily, (eieept Sundry*,) atopp ng at 8t. George's Manor and Far Bine dale. Leave FaaMiSflPALC at 6>* A.M. daily, (except Sunday*,) accommodation train, and IX P. M. Learn Jamaica?at 1 o'clock A. M , and 2X P. M., for Brooklyn. A freight tram will leare Brooklyn for Greenport, with a pauengera' car attached, on Monday, Wednesday and Friday*, at S A. M. Hemming, leare Greenport at 1 o'clock P. M., on Tneaday, Thuriday and Baturdiya, (topping at inters mediate place*. SUNDAY TRAIN. Leave Brooklyn at 9 o'clock A. M-. for Greenport Returning, leave Greenport at2X P. M., for Brooklyn, (topping at all trie *tation*. *Ur CENTRAL AMU MACON AND WESTERN KAIL ROADS, GEORGIA. X of the Bute of Georgia, form a continnon* line IFom Savannah to Oothcaloga, Georgia of 371 mile*, via :? Savannah to Macon.,. .Central Railroad 190 mile* Macon to Atlanta,. Macon k VV eatern Railroad 101 " Atlanta to Oothcnloai. Woatero It Atlantic " 10 " Good* wiH be earned tram Savannah to Atlanta and Oothcaloga, at the following rate*, via : On vVcioHt Good*. To -It- To OothSneer, Coffee. Liquor, Bagging. Rope, lanta. Cologa Butter. Cheese, Tobacco. Leather, Hides, Cotton Yarns, t'urper, Tin, Bar and Sheet Iron, Hollow Ware and Catting* SO St 80.7} Flonr, Rice, Bacen in cask* or boiea. Porn, Byef, Fi?h, Lard. Tallow. Beeawax. Mill Gearing, Pig Iron and Grind Stone* $0 SO $0 69* On MnaivnKHBitT Good*. Bote* of Hat*, Bonnets and Fnrnitnre, per cubic foot ....SO 10 $0 St Boxes and bale* of Dry Goods, Saddlery Glass, Paints, Drags and Confectionery, per cnbic foot $0 SO p. 1M lbs. SO Crockery, per cnbie foot $0 13 " " Si Molaases and Oil, per hhd. (imaller casks in proportion.) ....$9 00 $12 00 Ploughs, (large) Cultivators, Cora Shelter*, aud Htiaw Cutters, each SI 25 $150 P1....I.. i....1li.n,l W1...II. ...... en an a I nn vn i rr\r sniKir Kruuemcn CHI1 Df ICCOmmO' dated with breakfast, and either doable or single bedrooms. furnished or unfurnished, in s quiet and respeetsi>t? family in aii airy and ceulral situation, by addressing to B. C.. at this office. sl5 1 w re TO Kb NT, MA FOUR STORY BRICK HOU8K, near Broad; way, in the riciuity of the Battery, in excellent order, and possessing every convenience for a Boarding nuu.c. Kent moderate to a good tenant, and possession given on the 1st of October. Apply to a 5I w m GEO. L. PRIDE, 41 Wall at. TO LKT FOR THIS W1NTKR. AgA SUITS OK ROOMS, consisting of Drawing Rooms, nil parlors, bed rooirs, itc. Jtc.,for private families. The hqUL nouse is replete with every convenience, having hot, Cold and shower baths, and lighted with gas. The entire honse has been newly paiuted and furnished; private tables luruished. '1 he location is very desirable, being only one block from Broadway, east side. Apply at 413 Houston street. ill lw?re FOR SALK~ J|^ ON THE EAST side of Adelphi street, Brooklyn, pjW about fifty yards north of Myrtle Avenue, a three XgJL story and basement house, with tea room and cellar attached?the plot of ground is SO by 1X3 leet, mostly laid out Bait, per Liserpool Back $0 70 $0 SS Puiiflt. Barinnah to Atlanta f 10 00 Children tinder It year* of axe, half price. Savannah to Macon, $7 00 O"" Goodi consigned to the Subscriber will be forwarded free of Commissions. IT/*" Freight may be paid at Barannah, Atlanta or Oothcnloga. F. WINTER, Forwarding Agent, C. R. R. SarAtrwaH, Angnat It. 1040. alb tm ?rrc REGULAR MAIL LINE FOR BOSTON. V?A NORWICH It WORiMl CE8TFR, without change of^^^^^A jhCara or Baggage, or withonc^^^^|E -" ? ? -^crossing any Ferry . i jrWT Tasseugrm flming their scats at Norwich, are liisuYed their rata through to Boatoa. This being the only inland route that cotamunicatea through by teamboat and railroad. Passenger* by thia line are accompanied through by the conductor of the train, who will hare particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise kits hit atteution to their ease and comfort. This line leases south side Pier No. 1, North Riser, foot of Battery Place, daily, (Sundayseicepted) at 5 o'clock, P. M., and arrisea in Boston in time to tske all the eastern trains. The new steamer ATLANTIC, Captain Dnatan, leases esery Tuesday, Thursday, andBatnrdtys, st5 o'clock, P.M. The ateamcr WORl MTKR. Captain Van Palt, leases eTrry Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at i o'clock, P. M. For further information, inquire of J. H. VANDEKBILT, No. tJBattery Place, North Riser. el tf re TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. ffVHE Peblic ii ieipsseu, - "TWmed that the reeent break A in the Canal, canaed a -hejate freshet, hasing been repaired, the PIONEER It F.XPHEbS LINK, sia Railroad end Canal from Philadelphia to Pittsburgh. oommeneed its regular trips for the season oe Monday, the 6th of April, leasing the Depot, No. 174 Market street, DAILY, at 7% o'clock, A.M. By thia route passengers will asoid all the fatigue end danger ol night truselling ta conches, both Railroads being passad in daylight For further information, apply at the old-established Office. 174 Market itreet, i doors above Eighth street. r.plO >m*rre A. B. CUMMINGB, Agent. BRITISH AND NORTH AMKKIT ROYAL MAIL 8TEAM SHIPS, 1360 tons and 440 horse power each, nn^<23j9j&fiSder contract with tha Lords of tlie Admiss^^^n rally. HIBERNIA Capt. A. Ryrie. CALEDONIA Cart. E. G. Lott BRITANNIA Capt. J. Hewitt. CAMBRIA Capt.C. H E.Jndkius. ACADIA Cant. Wm. Hamaou. Will Mil from Liverpool and Boston, via Halifax, aa follow! :? raoM boston. pmom LivcnrooL. Britannia Sept. IS, 1146. Cambria Sept. 4, ISM. Cambria Oct. I, Hibernia, " 19, Hibernia " 16, Caledonia Oct. 4, Caledonia. Nor. I, Britannia " 19, fililM Mount. From Boston to Liverpool $1M. From Boston to Halifax... 30. No berths secured nntil paid for. These ships carry experienced surgeons. No freight, except specie, received on days of sailing. For freight, passage, or any other information, apply to D. BRIOHAM. Jr. Agent. At HARNDKN St CO.'S, 6 Wall it. [T~^ In addition to the above line between Liverpool and Halifax. and Boston, a contract haa been entere d Iuto with Her Majesty's government, to establish a line between Liverpool and New York direct. The steamships for this service are now being built, and early next year dne notice will lie given of the time when they will start. Under the new contract the steamers will sail every Saturday daring eight months, and every fortnight during the other months in the year. Going alternately between Liverpool, and Halifax and Boston, and between Liverpool and New York. all ~ ?- .- NOTICE?TAPSCUTT'S GENERAL | EMIGRATION OFFICE, Removed from to W South street.?Persons sending lor their friends in any part of the old country s^^^^^mcin make the necessary arrangements with the subscribers, on reasonable terms, to have them brought OUt'THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. The Ships of this line are unsurpassed by any other, and their immense size (all being 1000 tons, and upwards) render* them more comfortable and cooveuient than aniptof a smaller else*; and ihe greatest reliance may be placed in their punctuality in sailing. The subscribers are alao ageuta for the St. George and Union Linea of Liverpool Packet*, in any of which passage can be engaged on reasonable terms. Drain for any amount, payable without discount ia all the principal towns of England, Ireland, Scotland or Wales, ean also he obtained. For lurther particulars^ to TApgc te2Tre *6 South ?f.. M door below Bsriing Slip. N. Y jNvf-i-w?. DRAFTS ON GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND?Persons wishing to rel y "><""7 t0 tlicir friends in any part of Britain or Ireland,can procure drafts ?*M"WBSs???of the subscribers for any amount," trom ?1 and upward*, payable oa demand, without discount, in all the principal towns thronghont the United Kingdom. The royal mail atenmer will leave Boa'on on the 16th instant, and ills steamship " Great Western" will sail from f*"". ? U1? V" me ?wm, ?v fiinir oi wnicn uniiu cui do iw warded. W. fc J. T TAP9COTT, *! 8onth street, S"'3 t doors below Burling slip s46v . ff^fj',-^>r"*-;on?'anoes per packet snip LANWJrwJV AH K. from Liverpool, will plea** send down their JjUMfinprrmitt immediately. All goods wot permitted wiO? ?? tire days will bejent to the Public Stores. ?I6 m Siffjk* FOH LIV KRPOOL?New Line?Rem^r pick* 'JwjMfVp*'t0 *y* September 2Kth?'The elegant, fast ?nilJUntji,.* packet .hip SHERIDAN, O. B. Cornish, mas t?r.?" i fons, will aail at above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations aoennnlled for splendor or comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to ? r # * ^OlAlNB k CO., M South (L Trice of passsge SIM Packet (^SItKICK, B. J. H. Trash, matter, will tneoeed the SHERIDAN, and sail October Mth, her regular <lav. ,10 I'AHHAOK KHOM BELFAST DIHKCT-To pn^Vaail punctually the IJih Norember?The s, lendid jBtSe"^w packet ship (1LKNMORE, Captain Michael, will ?>! *a sbore. her regular day. The subscriber has completed his arrangements to hsrea regular line of first class ships, sading the ml, of each month fr?>m the sbore port, thereby presenting the most favorable rPportonity to those who may feel deairont of haying thrir I'rirnda I,ronght ont from the north of Ireland. Kor farther particulars please -Pply (if h>' letter, post paid) to JOS. McmIjHKAV, corAPine and Hootl, streets, or to Messrs. RICHARDSON, BROTHERS k CO., it me No. 4 York street. B I fast. KOK NEW OMLEANS?The superior and fast aJMl^ysailing packet ship ANNE,Capt. Hill, will meet ,gUMNm"'th despatch for the abora port. This ship's accommodations for cahin and steerage passengers are nnsarpassed by any ship bow np for the ahore port. Kor freight or pasisge, which will be at the lowest rates, apply to JOHN HERDMAN fc C0M1 Booth st. N R.?The subscribers will hare a regular succession of packst ships, sailing weekly for the abort port. all II II E NE NEV TtbAJflBUATH, At. PEOPLE'S LINE OK STEAMERS FOR ALBANY, Direct?Daily, Sundays eicepted?at o'clock. P. M from Steamboat pier between ( and Liberty ite. jHW jg Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER. Capt. A. BmmJSfmmip Houghton, will leave on Mouday, Wedues9E9EK. Jay and Friday evenings, at ( o'clock. Steamboat FIENDRIK HUDSON, Capt. K. O. Cr?ttenden, will leave on Tneaday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, att o'clock. The above boats will at all times amve in Albany in ample time for the morning cars for the East and West. Freight taken at moderate rates, and uone taken after 5 o'clock, P. M. All persons are forbid truatine anv of the hosts of this line. without written order from th# captains or agents.. ^ i For puu(i or freight, apply on board theboau, or to P. C. I chultz, at the office on the wharf. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE. At ^o'clock, P. M., Lauding at lutertnediata Place* Prom the fool at Barclay tlrtel. Steamboat SANTA CLAUS, Captain B. Overbaugh, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and Sunday alter- ; boom, at 5 o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Oapt. tt. H. Fury, will leave on Tuesday, Thnraday and Saturday afternoons, at i o'clock. Apply or board, or at the office on the wharf. aljr NOTICE. TROY EVENING LINE. HOUR CHANGED. ON and after TUESDAY, September IJ, the low pressure ateamboat EMPIRE, Capt. ^C3CLk B Maey, will leave the ateamboat pier at the foot of Courtlandi atreet, at 6 o'clock, P. M., inateail of 7 P. heretofore alt r FUR STATEN INLAND. jMQ jgM ON and after TUESDAY, the lith day of September inat, the boat will run aa fellowa: SC_2K3k_Leave Staten Island at 6, t, 10, It A. M. and I, 4. aid 6 P. M. L'ave New l ork at7, 9, II A. M. and I, 3,}, and 7 P. M. All freight at the riak of the owner* thereof. alt r FOR NEW BRUNSWICK.. | THE large and swift Steamboat NEW fiZ2BU3?PHILADti.LPHIA.Captaiii|L 8. Fiazee.will SSsBMaJKaaKwIeave New York from the foot nl Barclay atreet, every day (except Sunday) at 9 o'clock, A. M-, for New Brunswick, landiug at Cbelaea, Blazing Star, Roasville, Bentley'a, Perth Amboy, South Ainboy.and Price's Point, arriving at New Brunswick about half past 13 o'clock. Re turning will leave New Brunswick at half pa-1 6 o'elock, P. M. Fare to South Amboy. Priee'a Point, and New Brunswick, 37 cents. Alt the other landings. ItX cent*. All kinds of freight taken at the lowest rates. New York. 3d September, 1846. *4 Jw*m aMM jjk INDEPENDENT MORNING LINE AT s?7 O'CLOCK.?FOR ALBANY from the l^E^SHUBLsteamboat pier at the pier foot ef Warren atreet. Passage SI 30. Touching at the foot of Hammond at. Breakfast and dinuer provided on board. The swift and magnificent steamer IRON WITCH.commended by Capt. Stephen R. Roe, leaves New York, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Leaves Albany, Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Landing at Van Courtlaudts, Westpoint, Newburgh, Milton, Po'keepsie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Catskill. Hudson. OPPOSITION MORNING LINE AT 6* O'CLOCK FOR ALBANY Landing at Hammond street, Van Cortlandt'a (Peekskill), Cold Spring, Newburgli, New Hamburgh, Milton, Pouglikeepaie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Upper Red Hook, Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, and Coasackie. Passage, One Dollar. j*a| THE new and fast-sailing low-pressure aZS^Sssteamboat METAMORA, CM. P. 11 Smith, jK^9EK.wiI1 leave the pier font of Warren street on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at <){ o'elock, A. M. Returning, leave Albany on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Passengers takiug this boat will arrive in Albauy in lime for the cars going North and West. Breaklast and Dinner on board. Fare to Van Cortlandt's Dock, 2} cents; Penghkeepsie, 90; Hudson, 79; Albany. >1. si lm r gAg- FuK NEW ORLEANS? Louisiana and New York Line?Positively first and only regular packet, MUm* to sail to-morrow 19th inst. The fuVsiiling regular Packet ship 8ARTELLE Taylor, master, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO., 96 South st. Positively no freight received on board after this evening, 18th instant. Passengers will please be on board to-morrow at2 o'clock, at New Orleans Wharf, foot of Wall street. Agent in New Orleans, James F-. Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. Packet Ship GENESEE, Minot, master, will succeed the Ssrtelle. s 18 r FOR NEW ORLEANS.?The packet ship OS gJCT^VCEOLA, Capt. Childs, will be despatched for the jHSalfaisbore port on the 19th inst. Tins superior fast sailing ship offers a most desirable conveyance for cabin, second cabiu and steerage passengers, who will be taken at the lowest rates. For passage apply on board the ship, at pier 10 East River, near Old slip, or to J. HERDMAN It CO., 61 South st N. B ?The subscribers will have a regular succession of first class ships sailing weekly for the above port. s!7r ,New Line ofl'ackets for LIVERPOOL?Picket urxgrm."! 1111 oepiem->er? i ne Plenum last sailing aim JEiffii&lavorite packet (hip OURfcN OK THfc WKHT, lou io.j burden, Captain P. Wncdhouse, will sail on Monday, September 21, her regular day. The sh>p* of thi( line beiug all 1000 tons and upward*, persons about to emb?rk for the old country will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line in preference to any other, as their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships ofa small class, and their accommodations for cabin, secoud cabin, ami steerage passengers, it i? well known, are superior to those of any other line of packets Persons wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application on board, foot of Bu ling Blip, or to W. kJ.T. TAPSCOTT. *!7r 86 ^nth st. A HAKE CHANGE. MKOR BALE, the stock and fixtures of a well established Porter Honse, 1(3 West street, now doing a 6rst rate business, with a lease till the 1st of May next. Apply on the premises. *17 3fr TO LET. n__a nwr no turn ? i ?i ? in nrden. i ll* liouae I* handsome and very ank?(autially bailt. and there is no plac? in Brooklyn at ao moderate a coat, which anrpaaaea, or perhaps equals it in taatc, and the aalubrity and pleasantness of the aitnation. For a Merchant who wiahea the benefit of country air for hia family, while he can hare opportunity of reaching.Pearl street in twentv-twe annates, this would be found most dcairable property. Apply on the premiae. <1 2w re WANTED. Gentlemen and their wirea or aingle gentlemen, can (TT? be accnmmodatrd with delightfully aitaated rooma, by XJy^epplving at 474 Broadway. an2? Im'rt A1LANTHUS TREES FUR PARKS, 8TKKET8. kc. ?ad| FIVE THOWHAND Ailanthua Treea, from ten to 90?twe re feet high, conaiderrd, by good jndgea, the atraiehteat and thriftiest treea erer offered in thia mukrt. Gentlemen and othera wuhlng to purchaae can new them at the garden of Francis Briella, Haraimna, Jeraey City, or lor terma apply at the Head Store of DUNLAr It THOMSON. ell lw*r IM Broadway. A FARM FOR SALE. ?u| A FARM at prirate aale, aituated in the State of ySNew Jeraay, to the coauty of Somerset, township of ?J^.Bridgewater, iu Waahiagton Valley, 1H milea from Bouiidbrook, t milea from Somerrille, and J milea Irom Pluckanim. The Farm containa M arret or thereahouta ; it it pleaaantly aitnatrd. with a atream of water running through it; alao aprtnga of uerer failing water by the door, a good houee and baru, and other out bnildioga, all m good repair; alao,a free atone quarry and copper mine; the mine to be told teparate, or all together to auu purehaaera. Wood laud and meadow in proporl ou to the farm. Payment made easy. ISAAC BOLMf.K N B ? Any person wiahing to parehaar, can view the farm by calling on Jacot BrLt.te ou the premiaea. allwere WATI'RiPONT Ac JAMES, FASHIONABLE HATTERS, No. BR Naaaau Street, near Fulton. f THF. anbaeribera enconraged by the approbation beJ^hatowed on their Hata, beg to alate that they h??e alwav a j on hand achoice assortment of their own manufacinre The i Plum .ua trimming* which they ut? am import* ! dimcl ' from Pirn, and the) manufacture solely for their own More Ueutlctnrn in want of a Mat are reipct'Sully inliritrd to call and examine. M U. VV ATI KIPONT. eta ?w?m WM. H. JAMES FALL STYLE OENTLEMK.VS HATS ri HO W r., Merchant'* Etching*. M William atreet. kit now ready lor inapeetion and aale. hia B| lendid Short .Mapped Beaeera and fine HilkH'taof the raoat faalnonahie anddaairahle thane*, and warranted not tote tarpuard by the productiona of any Hat Kataknah.neat in thia cite. Pricea?Beat Beaear, $4 30 Beat Ma. ft. >?? > NEW BOOT AND SHOE STORE, fi0 MAIDEN LANE. NEW YORK. J FINE Calf Cur Slade Boots, for, ?1 M ; Kmc Calf City Made Dreaafor, $1 JO ; bine French Urea* e ,u?l to any boot iu the city, ft M. All oar boota warranted and equal to any now made. Keery thing elae m oar equally low. Jobberi and odiera will pleaae giea aa a call before purchasing; oar atock la all made ander oar nwa inapeetion and bought for caah, and therefore we ran sell aa low a. any houae in thia city. "'?{.%? ? repairing done iu the atom. McCtr.AHi k HMrtrlNI, aui'i liti'r 69 Maiden lane, comer of William *t FINK BOOTS, FOR 50, J City made, and are equal to thoae eold in other atnret for *J. Kine French Call Dre*a Boou lor ft V#. equal to the beat made, and aold in thia city for f4 or fi All Boota warranted to giye satisfaction. i YOUNO It JONES, No. * Ana atraet. Near the Ameriran Moacam ??nirs aaiea *nn (infill prntica la our motto ?a Ann (traai >i>) 'm*rre I y . u? aiLLinuMifli>i>>iMi>'<i IB imiwiii ywM6T>to atop diarrhm* with two doaea; It enree aleera. ; . ' m a.and aorca of all and erer* na*re. obi la. brniaaa, V* i m thTJ? day a. In all raara mnnay will bo rernnded in eaae of a failure. It will alao eradicate all then maticpaina aa eeruin aa applied. To be had at M John ??Mt. only St eanta par bottle.In lama botdea. U lm?rc HORSE AND WAGON FOR SALE. 2Wr>?n OtNTlitMAN learint for Knrope, wiahea to H ** Jj. atabhahment, ronaiatini of a rarT Srdir.and Will beVoU To^'aV.'.* k 1 own.,.d .aublaa, 7J luX.u To b' "" w ro m I V YORK,i FRIDAY MORf Ktvolatton In Tabatro I The Yucatan nchoonor Fernando, Capt. Pmaon, arrive.) at thla port yeaterday from Campeechy, having aailed on the 30tn Auguat. sbe brought no pepera nor any verbal mention of the arrival there of the V. S brig So intra, Cor ' new* of intereat from Yucatan. A letter Trom Laguna dated aa far back aa the 3d of / uguat, makee water and proviaioM. She immediately departed, her 1 commander Riving na intimation that Tabaaeo would be apecdily blockaded, nnleaa peace were brought about I between the United State a and Mexico. From Tabaaeo the atei h? tHI? ?rri?r?i u ?f ?? light importance. On the I'ltk of August the garrison , stationed at *?n Juan Beututa declared ugainit the government of Parade* and in favor of Santa Anna. We ' are indebted to a commercial houie for a copy of the "Acta," aigDed by Oen. Joan Bautiita Traconia and , other officers of the gnrrion. It la not worth translating, but we may aay.of it that it follow a verycloaely the blank forma furniahed by innta Anna from Havana. The evils of the country are attributed to the overthrow of the constitution of 1*14. and to the successive factions which have since uannied the piece of a free government The monarchical designs of l*aredes are denounced aa offensive to the untion and as threatening the destruction ol the army. Six articles are than adopted of the following tenor: The first repudiates the Congress summoned by Paredes; the second calls Care Congress, the members of which are to be elected inptueaance of the law of lt?i4; the third provides for the assembling of C ongress within four months; the fourth guarantees the existence of the army; the fifth denounces any opposition to the Congress to be called, or to the constitution which it may adopt; and the sixth proclaims lien. Santa Anna to be the chief of the revolution, an>'. calls him to take the command immediately upon his arrival, in this last article there is no implied censure upon the former conduct of Santa Anna, aiid in this it differs from all the jtronunriamtnlat we have seen made in the ather Departments As they knew well at Tabasco that the revolution in Mexico, Puebla and Vera Cruz woidd restore Santa Anns to power, we suppose they made this omission as thsir amend for declaring so lata for him. We have no further detadb of this revolution, hut wo have tho following addrem to the Inhabitants of Tabasco by Oen. Traconis It is document so purely Mexican that we translate it:? The Commandantt. General of the Department of Tobat. co to itt Inhabitant!. Fellow Citizens?In raising the cry of liberty, m wo have done thi* day, we comply with a (acred duty, with an imperioui obligation to co-operate in the salvation of the Republic, menaced with destruction by the audacious enemy of our nationality, or by the perfidy of a Government which seeks to lead us to a monarchy which the nation abhors, and which can only be enthroned upon its ashes. Tahascans To consummate the plan of salvation which we have proclaimed, valor, energy and patriotism are necessary ; and so resplendent are these brilliant qualities in you that I feel no distrust as to the issue. Success is the reward of a just revolution, sustained by the honor and patriotism by which true Mexicans are distinguished. But in the midst of the revolution into which we have been launched, I hope that not the slightest symptom of disorder or violence will occur to tarnish the brilliancy of the cause proclaimed ; and that the union which distinguishes us may prove the firmest support of the public liberties aud of tho individual guaranties which I am determined to sustain ; and to obtain these results a firm reliance is placed in the civic virtues which adorn the sons of this country, by your fellow oitixan and friend. JUAN BAUTI8TA TRACONI8. Ban Juan Bautista, August, 12,1840. [V. O. Piesyuns ] Army intelligence. In the Picayune of the 9th instant, we find the following extract from the letter of an officer in the army, dated Camaxoo, August nth, 1040. I TIT tV. 1.1. Ik. A... k.l J. -* LI. division, is at the new depot established by him in the beautiful village of Seralvo about 70 or 80 miles distant from here, and on the upper route via Mier to Monterey. Oeneral, now Col. Smith, with the 2nd brigade, is about It miles beyond Mier, and is to halt temporarily at Puntiaguda, a village say 30 miles this side of Sacalvo. The first infantry ana the third brigade will both march shortly?the volunteer force, some 3 or 3000, will then follow. No movement beyoDd Seralvo will take place till the arrival of head quarters at that point?say about Sept. I nth. Meanwhile Uen. Worth is actively engaged in increasing the means of transportation, reconnoitenog the routes in advance of his position, lie. The people of Seralvo received him very graciously. Colonel Hays, of tho first regiment mounted Texan Rangers, has returned from his long march to San Fernando, leaving the bedy of his regiment to rest and recruit at the village of China, on the San Juan, above us. Inobtaining valuable knowledge of the coifntry from San Fernando to this section of country?in conciliating the people in all the settlements through which he passed, and learning their intentions towards our army and government?this march has been creditable, and well conducted^in the highest degree. Some two or three thousand of the reiugee troops of the 8th and 9th May, are now in Monterey under Mejia, but are deserting every opportunity. Canales and the prefect Cardenas are said to be traversing the country hence to Monterey, endeavoring to impress all the ranchero into service against us. Nearly the whole ranchero population have deserted this neighborhood, possibly to join the armv voluntarily, but most probably to secrete themselves from military impressment. Th?, rumor of Paredes being a prisoner is confirmed, and some say he is to be executed. Arista has been recently in Monterey, bat Mejia is the active commander. No op position from the garrison at Monterey is anticipated ; it ta understood they will assuredly run away on the approach of the American troops. Caydereta, with all the smaller villages in the valley of the San Juan, have small garrisons of troops cantoned in them for supplies. The army, in numbers 6000, will be in possession ol Monterey about the 16th to the 30th of September, and of Saltillo by the 30th. The troops are generally well?the Tennessee troops and some of the Ohio (1st and 3d regiments) are an tiering from sickness. The greater portion of the volunteer force remains behind at this place and the lower Kio Grande, until the necessary supplies from this country itself can be insured to the army. Army of the West. The St. Louis Republican, of the 10th inst., says : " We have taken some pains to procure accurate information in regard to the condition and future prospects of the " Army of the West," under General Kearney, and we acknowledge that the result of our inquiries fills us with solicitude. We have great confidence in the commander ol the expedition. We know his prudence?his perseverance?his ability to surmount great and extraordinary difficulties , but we are satisfied, also, that he has to en counter such difficulties, and that it will be a miracle if he escapes them. General Kearney, it is now certain, leaves the United States under peculiar and most critical circumstances, lie has reached Fort Bent, with a command of at least 1,800 men, nearly all of whom were mounted when they left Fort Leavenworth? the exception is to be found in the companies ef infantry, which were received into the service before his departure from the fort. He has been followed by a battalion of five hundred infantry, composed of Mormons? by Gol. Price's regiment of mounted men, a thousand strong, and by Major Willok's battalion, consisting of five hundred mounted men. In the course of the present month,another regiment of infantry will be organized, and on their theie are to he added a thousand men, at leaat, connected with the train of the army. Should they ever reach Santa Ke.the command will consist, in round numbers, of forty-eight hundred men; and with the teamiter* and attendant* of the camp, it will be (welled to six thouiand. At least this number will, at all events, have to he subsisted, and that subsistence must, beyond question, be derived from the United States. Gen. Koarney arrived at Kort Bent on the 30th of July, and left on the 3d of August. He had a limited supply of rations, and these were extenuated, by reducing the men to half rations. But he was not permitted, by circumstances, to stop there and await supplies, for he was in absolute want of forage for his horses. He was comBlled to take up the line of march, in order to find food r them on the prairies. This is the true cause of his brief stay at Tort Bent, and denotes the difficulties in his way, and in that of the mounted men who were to follow him. The Moasoi IsrsrtTaT.?We have a report, that since the death of Lieut. Col. Allen, Lieut. Smith, of the IT S Army, has been assigned the command of the five hundred Mormons enlisted for the western expedition uuder General Kearney. Klectlone Tm* Kt.tcTio* rv Msivt ?The returns from this tate indicate no election of Governor by the people. In the seven Congressional Districts, so far as heard from, with the exception of the Third District, which has elected Hiram Belcher, whig-there has been no choice. There is a democratic loss 01 some five or six hundred on the gubernatorial vote in Cumberland county, and also large losses in other towns that have been heard from The Legislature still remains la doubt. We have no farther returns of members elected to that body. The following are the returns for Governor, so fera* received Bronton. Dens. Seat. r?ih k >. < ?. 1i mi ill I amberlaad a " 1,400 1,391 ''Si I l.iuroln M " 4.161 J?? ?" ! Waldo 7 " s? l.l? r? Keanahae, II " 4,111 1>79 1,094 j R?ir?r?et. 1 " MO 416 feoobacot, If " 1,643 I, 'TO 671] hianklia, 4 " 171 346 ' * j Total IM " 17,117 11,411 i.Oll I The democ rmtic loaa it about 1,000 rota*. VurtatlM. The Maw Haven Cawitr of lha 18lh Inat aay?:?" We : think it rathar a alngular fact that tha Oral benevolent | aoctatv of tha a(a?a aociety which, wa hallave, racaivaa i and diatiureee annually mora money than any other in | tha world bald ita annual meeting in tbia city during the paat week, occupying three daya, and yet not una ol the New York aarnlar papera fait warranted in tend- | tng a reporter to tha meeting, aaeapting tha Herald fcvery one muat make hia awn aammeal a pan inch a fact. Another link of the "nnlrereel lightning Una" hat jn?t gone Into ancraaafnl operation Tha Philadelphia and llarriahnrg aertion af tha "Atlantic and Ohio Talarraph" waa, on Wadnaeday, completed and worked aa far aa Lancaatar, with aubatantial iron card, Inataad of ' light coppar wira, and tha card will alao ha Immadiatoly fubetltuted bat ween Lancaster and Harrtahurg. Cot;*t rok tmk Coubcton op Cbborji.?Wodnaeday.Kapt

! I raaant, Lt Oar (iardiner, and 10 Kane ton No- 7?Tha Mohawk and Hndaon R. a. Co., aa. J. Brown Mr. M-TReyneida waa hoard tar plaintiff inarm. I RK I HNG, SEPTEMBER 18, 1 Trial of Spancer for the Murder of hie Wife I In Jtnwjr City. c'ol'rt or ortH and tebminkn, hudson co , n. j. Before Chief Juitice Horublower, and Justices John ! Tonnello, junr, lames M'Dounell, John Uriflitb, John , O. Spcer, C. Van Winkle, and (Jeo. C. DeKay. ninth dat. The Court aat at 9X o'clock. Pikrnkfoint Edwards, Esq, sworn .--I um a lawyer, residing in New York, and previous to the Inst a)<ri)>? I practised law in Columbua, Ohio, for Ave yeura ; I saw the prisoner at Columbua ia the fall of 1844 ; he was introduced by letter* from highly reapectable persona of New York State, aa a zealous advocuto of the whig : puttiO' lio lUlivorflil a whiff annncli and nil want tn hour him ; u few dav? after he lectured on mesmerism ; ho uaually stayed at the Neil llouae | 1 stopped there alao; He exhibited many aymptoma of being of unaound mind; hia speeches were aomewliat singular ; there appeared to be no connection between several parta of hia apeech ; I remarked it at the time ; I have heard others make whig speechea ua diaconnected as hia waa. (Laughter.) Mr. Loomia had a controversy with him , the prisoner said he could make a better democratic than a whig "apeech." (Laughter) He alao said ha could speak better on Irish repeal. (Loughter.) He then said that his forte was mesmerism. (Renewed laughter.) We began to joke him to hia face about hia remarka, and he did not aeem to take it; he did not aeem to underatand we were quizzing him ; we told him to lecture on meameriam and give up politics ; he said he would ; we all concluded he was a crackbrained sort of fellow that would do no service to the whig cause ; he lectured on mesmerism, ain^ntroduced all the poetry inthe world. ^Laughter.) llis lecture had no possible con, nection with mesmerism ; he thon said he could aing and put others into a mesmeric sleep,and make them also sing. (Laughter.) He sung very well, indeed , he spoke of hia wonderfhl supernatural (lowers with great seriousness, and what he was going to do in the world ; he aaud he had been gifted by the Almighty with supernatural powers; that be was going to do wonderful things ; we talked to him about these matters for our amusement and held conversations with him ; he repeatedly said that he would make any lady he choose, t>y the power of hia will, lay a bunch of flowers at any window he pleased ; he used to draw himself up at the table and pretend to exercise .a power over some one at the table. (Laughter.) This always afl'orded us much amusement , he spoke frequently of ladies whose wills he had snbdued in this way ; he seemed to think he should fight a duel with some persons in the city, in conseuiieiicc of this power which he exerted as be imagined he had a pistol with him at the tune ; he said he bad got this power as a gift from the Creator, and he could not be blamed for it; he mentioned the names of several respectable families in L'olumbua ; he prayed every morning and evening in his room with great earnestness ; we concluded he must have been crazy ; I last saw him at the Astor House in July last, in New York) 1 passed but a moment with him, and wsa about to bow to him passing down the steps; he took hold of my cost by the collar, and said, " I want to aee you," in a vary tremulous and excited tone of voice; I (topped into corner aside with him; he laid, " Do you belie re anything in thoee itorioe ebout my wife; I beliereiyou lived in Columbus:" 1 Mid, " 1 do not know anything about her; I never heard her (peak in my life; you know hor yourself long enough to tie able to know whether these rumors about her uro false; I endeavored to turn away from him then; his manner waa such that 1 did not wish to continuo to apeak to him; he then took hold of my coat again; I asked him i( ho had made {any new discoveries on the subject of mesmerism; he said he had the moat astonishing that had ever been heard ol; he then immediately said to me " You lived in Columbus. I'd give a thousand dollars, a million dollars, said he, it anything could be substantiated against her;" he then walked up and down the stops, ami said, in a tremulous voice, ''They are false-all false;" he then said " It is true," and turned to crying; after that 1 left him, and <tid not see him since until this morning; all this occupied a rory few minutes; I never saw him drink at Columbus; he appeared indeed to have been a very moral man. By a Ji'Boa?After I read of the murder, I remarked to some of my family that he was a crazy sort of leliow. No cross examination. W itness withdrew. Thomss J. Maanvt't sworn?I was present at the trial had between Justas L.Dobbin and John] Phillips, before Justice Ldwards; 1 was a witness in the case. The Btatk objected. WiTisass?1 waa present when the warrant was applied for by young .Mr. Dobbin, because it was made to the mother; Mr. Dobbin left, and in eight or ten misutea retained with his mother. ^ ? tt uai um invj iwo 10 uie justice i The 8t4T< objected. Til* question of the admissibility of thia ovidence ?u here left open for argument. Witnaai withdrew. Mrs BoiiLim Hiiiuoi, of Jersey City.?I am wife of Mr. Harriaon, the landlord of the houae where the homicide waa committed; 1 lire neat door; it waa formerly our houae; it waa let both to Mr. and Mra. Dobbin; I waa not on vl tiling terma with the Dobbin family; 1 aaw Mra. Spencer ou the -Id of July; Mra. Spencer and Mra. Dobbin came btto my houae on that day, the pistol waa brought to ourfeouae that day; I waa first attracted by n scream, 1 went to the door, 1 looked out the window; Mrs. Measum waa with me; three femalea rushed out of the door of their house; one of the females said? 'Louis, do you tell us to go out 1 we cant go iatho street;" then one of tha lemaleaaaid, "We have a crazy man in the house, ha wants to kill us, he la my husband;" one of them then asked if they might go into our house; I replied certainly; I immediately west to the back room, leaving the three females in the parlor; 1 almost immediately saw our gardowMM open, and Mr. Spencer entered the rate end went down the basement a tope and entered the basement of our house; he came up tae ataira and knocked at my door, the door o( the hack room on my flrat floor; I opened the door; ho thou aaid "that ie my mother-in-law speaking," 1 said "I know nothiiig about it, but I would wish yon to leave my house;" he had a hat 011; 1 observed the expression of his eyes, they wore glaring, and his manner was very excited; he (aid "dont be alarmed, I wont hurt you;" I again deaired him to leave my house, ha then said, in a low tone of voice, putting up ills finger, "dont aay a word," he wanted me to be ailont; he then heard hia mother-in-law's voice and entered the parlor through the beck parlor; 1 then hoard tome one screum and cry at the door of the room in which I was; it waa ray bod-room; this scream* was instantaneous?as soon as ho tutored the room; I opened the door and Mra. Spencer came into my room ; he burst into tears, and in a few moments she said, " ahe did not think he would have done so to her," , and she said " but he's certainly crazy, he's subject te (Its of derangement, and his father waa in the lunatic asylum tor Ave years ;" she was in the room with mo alone at this time; she then repeated no certainty cnizj ?ino men sain mil me aay oeiore he acted very itrangely, >o that ihe wai afraid to occupy the aatne room with him that night; hut the did not, ihe aid, like to tell him ihe wai afraid ol him, hut ihe told him she wai indiipoied and would lie on the lounge; ihe then laid that ihe had many timei, with hii approbation, taken hii piitoli, hi* razors, and even hii pocket knife, when ihe found thoie fit* coming on; ihe than laid, towardi bed time? The State here objected to the whole of thii testimony in relation to the declarationi of the deceaied in Mr* Harriaon'e home. The DerincE waa of opinion it would be rather a difficult matter to rule out half an hour'a teitimony. The Court ruled in favor of the defence. Witneii, in continuation?She Mid when he entered the room ho commenced pulling her about in a very itrange manner, and he kept them up ail night; ihe then 1 Mid he attempted the life of her mother, who, with her ion, went to the Juitice'i office to wear her life againit < him; ihe laid they faitened all the doori and windowi 10 1 that Mr. Snencar could not get in; then ihe Mid towardi noon ihejheard a noiie ui> itairi; ihe laid by a ilight movement of the bedding ine wai induced to look under the bed, and there ihe diicovered Mr. Spencer; that he came out and followed her to the front entry with hii piitol, which he preMnted to her breait; that ihe then screamed,and her brother forced them ont to the itoop; I then remarked to her I did not think her huiband would have killed her while the conMquencei to himielf would be 10 lerioui; ihe then Mid, "that'i another evidence of hii derangement?did you ever hear of a crazy per ion loosing 10 me consequences"?the then ttkod ma if the room in which we were titling joined en their room; the then taid, you mutt hare heard something; the than taid the would go to her mother; the then went to her mother and taid, "The lady doet not think he it crazy;" the mother then taid, "Oh ! the dont know, he it certainl) crazy;" then there wat a menage received from Mr. Spencer to have hit wife go down itairi; he wat in the batement room of my houte I believe at this time; be went down the stair* leading to the batement; my tervant brought the mettage up;I then atked my aervant to go down ttairt; I wanted to mike the matter aa tbort aa pottible; the then turned to Mrt. Mestum and atked her to go down tnd atk her husband if he would be pleeted to give the pittol; Mr. Spencer then came on the itairi tnd called hit wife by the name "Mary;" he taid, "Mary, will you let me come to tee yon7" it wat in a supplicating tone of voice; Mrt. Spencer taid "Tea;" he then taid, "Willyou let me come to your houte;" the aniwered. "Itt ma's houte, the may do at the pleases;" he then taid, "Will you keep me from jail ?" the then taid, "I will do what I can;" be then handed the pistol to Mrt. , Meuum; 1 did not tea him hand it; Mra Metsnm Immediately turned to Mrt. Spencer, and the taid, "I have the pistol, er your hutband hat no pietelnow;"I can't ny , which; Mrt. Spencer then went down ttairt; he met her j at the foot of the itairi; I taw him; the remained in the j basement room some time; the then, shortly after, came an ttairt and patted through my bedroom to the parlor; , the taid the would go tnd aak her mother if the would j allow bim to go to the houte; the immediately went andreturned in a very few minutes, and begged me to ex ; cute her from patting through my houte, and taid that | her mother would allow him to come; the in a few mo- j menu cumt i>hck mo nrao way sou eniereu inio ner l own house;he went out alto by the garden Kate; in about i t an hour after, young Mr. Dobbin came in for the pistol, | and Mr*. Mmum gave it to him. Croti-rramitui-?The impression upon my mind, whan j Mn Spencer mid her husband wa* crazy, waa to cover { up the mortification of her coming to my bouse. , The lirriNcr objected. ? I Wirn ? ?I presumed It was to cover up the disgraceful conduct ol Mr. Spencer . she said sho did not want | him to l>e put in jail, that she would sooner have him ] placed in the lunatic asylum. When Mr. Spencer came ] into the hall I thought he was in a violent passion; I waa very much alarmed ; his eyes were more glaring than | any I have aver seen; I do not otten see men in glaring passions. Witness here withdrew. Mrs. Mstilps Msisvm was here produced, and corroborated the testimony of the lady last sworn?Mrs. Harrison?in relation to what occurred in Mrs. Harrison's house,*when the prisoner, Mrs. Spencer and Mrs. Dobbin were there. ItstiiL J. Taorsa, of New York, sworn?Resides in New York about a year ; resided in the City of Albany .. . tm * i. IERA 846. in the fell of 1B43 ; the tiriioner at the bar ?u in my ! home at Albany iu the fail of 1H43, became acnuaiuted 1 with him in IS41 , be maid at my houae at Albany in ' the fall of ltM3;he itaid ther^nst teven weekt to a day; ; I obterved eoniethiug etran)f<^U hii manner; in oueuiug the door 1 perceived Mr Spencer ; 1 ditcovereif in hit countenance tomething eery different from what I obterved before ; hit eye wai quite glaaty ; I invited him into the parlor and a<ked him to take a teat, he did to ; I then aiked him if he wat tick , he told me he wat not, venation with him and discovered hii maimer waa dif J It-rent from what it had ever bean before, both hii countenance and manners; he then loft for a |K>Iiticel meeting, as he told me, and returned again in the evening; I gave him an invitation to make my house his home whilst he remained in the city of Albany ; 1 thought it best not to have any conversation with him that evening as his mind ap|>eared to bo so much out of order; he spoke incoherently, there was no connection in his sentences ; when 1 first saw him he commenced whistling, the next n ing he appeared more composed ; 1 considered from his manner that he meant to insult me ; once or twice, from his manner, I left the room; there was no connection between his sentences ; he wrote some letters to a lady at Troy; 1 advised him to take a school in Albany ; he said his engagements would not admit of it; his manner was wild and very much excited ; when he left me he went to see his father,a t Cooperstown Mrs. Sabah Taenia, wife to last witness, corroborated the testimony of her husband. She felt afraid of being in the house alone with the prisoner, in her husband's absence, and expressed her fears to her husband ; a package of letters he addressed to a respectable young lady, whom he did not know, was returned to him at my house. Miss Anna Sharp, sister to the last witness, corroborated the testimony of her sister and brother-in-law, whe immediately preceded her on the stand. Pktbh <i. Sharp, father of last witness, also testified in corroboration. In his speeches he spoke incoherently. Lewis Stbobkb, proprietor of the bath-house in Jersey City, testified that prisoner and his wife went to his bathhouse on one occasion (he could aot remember the day): prisoner told him he had just come from Newark ; I told him it was the ladies' dav, and that he could not go in : there were six er seven ladies in bathing at the time 1 told him he could not go in ; his wife was there at the time : he remained there not over five minutes ; I told him that if his wife wanted to go in ray wife would wait on her ; his wife and himself then left John Asmstbono, of Jersey City, testified that he saw the prisoner frequently in passing through the city ; some nine or ten days before he shot his wife he was passing by and he dropped his handkerchief; I picked it u)> bhu iuiu uiui ue uruppeu nu nanoiiercniei; lay be, " what bring* you with my handkerchief I" he told ma I had do business with hii handkerchief ; he spoke very quick and sharp ; he looked at me at the aame time he poke ; 1 laid a word or two, and he muttered something and went up toward* the itreet; he \va? walking pretty fa*t; he intimated a* much *i that I stole hi* handkerchief ; I noticed him after that (everal times, and (poke about it in Mr. Wilson'* (tore. Kbancis P. Uautikk (brother to Or. Gautiar, who ha* already testified in reiationto priaoner'i passing in the ferry boat, in May laat, and hi* demeanor andconduct therein,) corroborated the statement of his brother in relation to the fact* already detailed ; witness saw prisoner about a month after crossing with hi* wife : he saw him a third time, also, going from Jersey City to New York ; it was about a quarter to three o'clock ; he had a pair of embroidered Uppers on ; he said something to the Captain, and went on board the boat and came on again ; he went to the window and knocked several times ; he then left the boat, and seemed to be in a great hurry , the captain tapped the bell and let the boat go?it went before the time; Spencer went over; 1 saw him standing by the eDginear*! rnfim thnn I urnnt tn tK*a ?ohJn . t ?? ? J BU]icnor lyouri Before Chief Justice Jones. Burr. 17.? Samuel O. Smith, Executor of Jonathan Lovejoy vi. Wm. Taggart.?This was an action on a promissory note for (1500 60. It was dated the -JOth ol September, 1H30, and payable on demand. Mr. Lovejoy died in March, 1846, and the note was found amongst the deceased's papers, and put in suit by the plaintiff as executor. The defendant pleaded tho general issue, and gave in evidence a stated and settled account between Mr. I.ovejoy and the defendant, dated in 1843, upon which defendant's counsel admitted there was a balance of (100 due to Mr. Lovejoy, which thev were willing to pay .with interest, although in point or fact they believed there was oothing; but the defendant's hooks and papers having boon burned out in the great fire of July, ho was unable to prove the fact The Jury gave a verdict for plaintiff for (667. ("or plaintiff', Mr Cowles; for defendant, Mr. Gerard Before Judge Vanderpool. Clarke to. Day ?This eause was summed up to-day, after which it was given to the Jury, who had not rendered a verdict up to a late boor yesterday evening. The calender up to 00 will be called up this morning, (Friday.) Movements of Travellers. Yesterday's arrivals exhibited a further increase of i travel to and through the city, as the following summary from the registries of the annexed hotels will testify. Aavoa?J. Ramsay, 8. C.) Mr. Pond, Hertford; J. Cox, Boston; N. Lav worth, Cincinnati, O. Hale, New Haven, C. Viliard. Nchenectady,W Garrett. Charleston; C. Moboon, Richmond; K Gardner, Baltimore; A Davidson, Buffalo; W Hefenstem, Chicago; A. Kolinski, Po- , land; T. Bumner, Boston; A- Austin, Philadelphia; T. Bhaipliss, do; O. Marsh, Vermont; W. Long, Boston; Geo A dams, do: Dr. Korman, Princeton; A. Weld, BosIon; W. Talcook. Buffalo, H Cobsie, Charlsston; J. Abbott, Boston; Q Bradley, do; J Hart. Troy; Hon. J. H. Chusncy, Maryland, <*eo. Morgan, do, Kdw. Plowder, do; 8 I.athrop. Georgia; W Williams, Rochester. Citv? R. Paxton, N C.; K N. Carr, Baltimore; J. Andrews, N. C; A. Carroll, Albany; T. Waldess, Massachusetts; A. (barber. uo, W.Guntor, Washington; A. Frysenger, Illinois; G. Johnson, Buffalo; H. Townsend, Boston, J. Veeder, Canandaigua; H Walles, Michigan; W. Russell, Ky.; B. Whitall, Richmond, D. Young, Hen lemon; Col. Htanton.U. 8. A , N Middle ton, rhilrul , J. VI. Buchanan, Baltimore. Plane Lin?J. Wheeler, N. C.: W. Bnnull, Bridgeport; Dr. Mott, Schenectady; J Hopkine, Va.; W. Kill*, Mo>lle; J. Palmer, Ohio; J. Lang ton. do; Jamei Dudley, Bo*ton; J. Haaley, Norwich; J. Kronen, New London; W. Carnei, Boiton; J. Keenan, Philad.; B I'hel|><. Boa:on; W. Ooddard, Philad.; L B Lent, do; C. Jobmon, Vavannab; C. Swift, Portland; H. Havrall, Bridgeport. llow*an?J. Pattemon, Philad ; (i. Fahnatock, PitU- ' turgh; J Lee, Philad ; 0. Howard, Geo ; O. Howard, lo; A. Alton, St John; 11. Krdton, I C.s J Stenherger, . "onnecticut; J. Hanock.Ohio; C. O*good. Norwich; S. Hanford, Canada; H. Orange, Koaton; B W ingaJe. do; VI. Milner, do; J. Jamei, do; K. Barney, do; W. Danhem. lo; A. Howard, Providence; W Murphy, Joneavilla; 8. Higgena, New Haven; O. Wiley, tieorgia; Mr Hart, Utica; H. Btonelifle, Hartford, J. Jamea. Vlaaiachuaerti; E. Alexander, 8. C.; L Beecber, Boiton; H McConnell, Ohio, R. Thoma*, Philad.; O. Ripley, Teiaa; T. Smith, Bedford; W. Btevenaon, 8. C. , . Jt;neon?N. Tuttle, New Haven; W. H.Hill. Hartford; I M.Arnold, Conn ; J. Amea, Man ; J. Scranton, N. H.; B. i Rockwell, Hartfonl; O Rice, New Haven; H. William- i eon, Waterbury; E Coleman, N. V.; W. Hudaon, Va.; P. Coaoett, Tenneaeee, A Gage, Ala.. R Taft, Providence; i K. Whilber, do; N. Darling, do; 8 Root, Maea.T. Ellia, < Philad.; M. Cooke, do; R. Buell, Hartford; Mr. Bliaa, { Philad.; M. McLean, Concord, Hon. E. D.Culmer, Waah 1 Ington, D. C.j A. Oonaan, Philad. iust m the boat was going in ; he was standing on the bows of the boat; when the boat wai about 6 or 8 feet from the bridge he iumped ashore and passed along ; I went ashore also ; I raised along and came to the stoop of the Northern Hotel, foot of Courtlandt street/: he spoke to some young man there, and be shook his head ; he ran up the street; he appeared to be in great excitement and agitated. The Court adjourned to D% o'clock this forenoon. United States District Court. Before Judge Betts. Grand Larceny on (he High Seat ?Patrick O'Brien, indicted for stealing 160 sovereigns, was put on his trial. From the statement of the United States District Attorney, it appeared that O'Brien and a man named Pullen, shipped at Olasgow on the 11th day of July last, on board the ship Duncan, as passengers for this city. Shortly after they came on board, they lormed an acquaintance l"ii Hon had 1A0 sovereigns in a purse in his trunk, but believing the trunk insecure, and O'Brien having a large strong chest, Pullen requested him to take the money and keep it for him until they arrived in port. O'Brien consented, opened his chest, and Pullan gave him the purse and sovereigns, which he placed in some particular part of thecnest, and added at the time, that they would be safe there. Pullen never afterwards asked for the purse, nor saw it until they arrived in port, when he asked O'Brien for it. The latter theu opened his chest and handed Pullen his purse. Upon taking the purse in his hand, ho observed that it was light, but made ne remark, as he arid O'Brien agreed shortly before to meet at a certain house in the city in the course of the evening. Pullen, according to agreement, came to where they were to meet, nut u ontn aiu not come, ruilen, after waiting a considerable time for him, went to the ship, and aicertained that O'Brien had come there in the mean time, and had*taken away hia luggage It than occurred ta him that all waa not right, and he counted hie money, and found that he had only 99 sortreigns out of his 130. He did not aee O'Brien afterward* until he *aw him on board the ihip Patrick Henry, in which he had taken hi* passage for Liverpool. O'Brian refused then to have any communication with him: upon upon which I'ullen sent for a constable and bad him arrested. The Rev. Mr.McOinms proved that prisoner called on him, on the 'JOth August, and lodged in his hands 40 sovereigns, for which he, Mr. McGinn!*, gave him hia receipt. The prisoner called on the 23th and insisted on getting beck the money, and stated that he lost Mr. McGinuis's receipt. The latter refused to give the money until he made an affidavit ol the loss of the receipt; upon which the prisoner went away, and returned the next day with an affidavit. A receipt was drawn up on the same paper and signed by O'Brien, An altercation then took place between them, and the witness kept both the money and the receipt, and had O'Brien arrested, having, in the mean time, heard of his being charged with stealing a large sum of money from a fellow-passenger. It also appeared from Mr. McGinnis's testimony, that the prisoner went by the name of Patrick Ballery, and that O'Brien had six sovereigns and tome silver at tho time he gave the money to the witness, which he, O'Brien, kept for hia own use. The case was here closed for the prosecution?after which the Court adjourned to this morning. The grand jury came into court, in the forenoon, and handud up true lulls against James Van Vleet and Allen Htewart, for endeavoring to make a revolt on board the ship Garrick ; also, one against Van Vleet for an assault oa the mate with a dangerous wespon. LD. Mm Two Cent*. 8UU CoiMtltutloaol Conven S? rr 10 ?The Convention was again in committee of the whole on the report relative to the finance* of the State. The question was upon the seventh section of the report. It prohibits the sale or lease of the causls, " so far as the same are now finished and navigable." Mr Patterson moved to strike out the quoted words, so as to forbid the sale of the canals finished or unfinished. Mr. Hoffman* a f?w evnlanations. The debate UDon the gene- al features of the report was then resumed by Mr. Worden. The question was then taken on the motion of Mr. Patterson, and it was carried, 44 to 34. Mr. Burr moved to strike out the entire section. The debate waa resumed and continued by Mr. Marvin and Mr. Allen, when Mr Burr's motion was negatived without a division. Mr. Harrison moved the following addition to the last section:? " But the Legislature shall have no power to authorize hereafter any new canal or railroad to be constructed at the expense of the State, until the present canal debt is fully liquidated and paid " This proposition and the general subject waa discussed by Mr. Richmond, until 3 o'clock, when the committee rose. A communication was received from the Becretary of State, inviting the members of the Convention to attend the closing exercises of the public examination of the State Normal School, at the Middle Dutch Church, te-morrow. Receaa. ArTianeorr Session.?The amendment of Mr. Harrison was negatived. Mr. Stow then moved to amend the first section, by striking out the words " that part of the State debt called the canal debt, as it existed at the time aforesaid, and including $300,000 then to be borrowed"? and to insert " of the State debt, until the first day of July, i860 , after which $3,000,000 of said revenue snail continue to be applied, or set apart annually." The effect of the amendment is to set apart as a sinking fund $1,600,000 annually for ten years, and thereafter $3,000," 000, until the State debt is paid. Mr. Stow spoke in sup' port of his amendment until six o'clock, when the com' mittee rose. Mr. Harris had leave to submit the follow ing report from committee number 18, which waa reported to a committee of the whole, and ordered to be printed ()l All feudal tenures of any description, with all their incidents, are abolished. tyl. No loan or grant of agricultural land for a longer period than two years, hereafter made, in which shall be reserved any rent or service of any kind, shall be valid. 63. All covenants or conditions in anv grant of land whereby the right of the grantee to alien U in any manner restrained, and all fines, quarter sales and other charges upon alienation, reserved in any grant oi land hereafter to be made, shall be void. The Convention then adjourned. Political Intelligence. Edward Bradley, Esq , is the Loco Foco candidate for Congress in the 2d district of Michigan. Dr. Diller Luther is the whig candidate for Coagress in the 16th district, Pennsylvania. The Democratic State Convention mat day before yesterday, in Boston. Hon. John A. Bolles was elected President. The Hon. Isaac Davis, of Worcester, was nominated for Oovernor, and Hon. George Hood, of Lynn, for Lieut. Governor. Various resolutions were passed, and the Convention adjourned. Thk Two Thousand One Hundred and Sixty Dollars Recovered.?We are pleased to communicate the fact that the $2100 lost overboard some week or ten days ago by Captain Kirwan.of the schooner Portia, was found and recovered yesterday morning. A|rewar<l of $600 was paid the lucky man who brought it up from the " mighty deep." The monev was lost in five fathoms water about two miles below the city.? Norfolk Btacon, Sept- 10. CONSUMPTION COUGHS, AND ALL DISEASES OF THE LUNGS. ?????????????? DR. SWAYNE'S COMPOUND SYRUP WILD CHERRY. THE ORIGINAL AND GENUINE PREPARATION.' Coughs, Cold*. Asthma. Bronchitis, Liver Complaint, Spit) ting Blood, Difficulty of Breath in*, Pain in the Side and ilreut, Palpitation ol the Hemt, luflneuaa. Croup, Brokeu Couatitution, bora Throat, Nervous Debility, and all diaaaaaa of Throat, Breast, and Lungs; the moat effectual and apeedy care ever known lor any of the aboT* diaeaae* JDK. SWAYNE'S COMPOUND SYRUP OF WILD CHEKMY. OF all the remediea of the day, and they are a great variety, which prol'eaa to be of great value to the humaa family, we heaitate not to pronounce DK. SWA YNE'S COM POUND SYKUP OK WILD CHERRY aa oue of the greatest discoveries of modern science. Of all ike many compounds put forth for the care of diseases which affect human nature, not one remedy could be named which has iu so short a space of time acquired such unbounded confidence with the public, and has perlormed such miraculous cures, aud ha* merited aud received so much euloginm from the faculty and others, as this Justly celebrated remedy. BE CAREFUL OF YOUR COLD. Many people are very apt to consider a cold but a trifling matter, and think thtf "it will go away of itself in a few days," and they give themselves no trouble about it. But to such we would say, " be careful of your colds," do not tamper with your constitutions. If you desire to live to a good old age," use sucb remedies as will effect an easy and permaneut cure. DR. SWAYNE'S COMPOUND SYRUP OF WILD CHERRY has cured more colds than any other medicine offered for sale inthis country. The certificates of cures effected by this invaluable medicine, which the pro pvietor is daily receiving, are of the most gratifying charactcr.and tend 10 show its sanative properties and the high rank it holds in public estimation. The Press, the Medical Faculty, and thousands who have used DR. SWAYP E'H COMPOUND 8YKUP OF WILD CHERRY, all concur in pronouncing it one of the beat remedics ever invented for the cure of all PULMONARY AFFECTIONS. CAUTlON?Dr. Swayne's Preparation of Wild Cherry was the first that was ever introduced to the public in Una or any other country. Years after this "celebrated remedy " came out, up sprung several others, such as Balsams, Candies, aud even syrups, trying to build on that already established, so that even persons might be deceived (and get a worthless mixture palined off upon them) if they did not bear m miud the name of Dr. Swavivn. nememuer, an pre|>araiioot purporting to contain Wild Cherry, are fictitious and counterfeit, except thai bearing the written signature of Dr. Swath a.?Great ear e ahonid be obaerTed to pnrchaae from the regularly appointed agent. Principal Office, corner of EIGHTH and RACEatreete, Philadelphia. &&&&?&&&&&&&&& AonHTa ih New Yonn?cmiilm H. Hiao, comer of Broadway and John streets; K. A. Sauna, IK Bowery; E. I. Hi Bleacher atreet, J.C. Hart, Ml Grand, conar Norfolk; J. L.Lnwta, W7 Greenwich; Dodd,TT| Broadway; WvATTand KetchaM, 111 Fulton; Mrs. Harna, 1? Fallon atreet, Brooklyn, B. Old? A Son, Newark, Johh Pearson, Hahway; Mm. Kidder, 100 Court atreet, Uoaton; Dvioia A Co., Portland;C. Dvr.a.Jr, Providence; Hoadlet Phelec A Co. 142 Water atreet. N. Y. at I in Mwpv EDUCATION. new brighton collegiate school, stateiv iilahd. wm. H. duff, A. m., Principal. CIRCULARS containing lull partienlara, terma for Boardera, Ac., can be obtained at the atoie of Meiers. R. Lackwood A Hon, 411 Broadway, New York, or tt the Inatitate. a IS 2teodia*r Dancing academy.-madame achille, in returning her aincere thanka for the liberal patronage of her friends and the public, desires moat reapectfnlly to inform them that ?he la about to reaume her profeaaioual attendance to Seminariea and private familea. Her Salon, 41 Walker atreet, will re-open on Saturday, the Id October, for the tuition of thoae ladiea and gentlemen wlio may wink to join her dancing and waltaing classes, or form private <juadrillea, aa follower? For young ladiea and aleo for young gentlemen under 10 fear a of age, Wediieadaya and Saturdaya, from 3 to J o'clock, . ,M.; for gentlemen above 10 yeare, the aaae daya at} o'clock. Evening claea for gentlemen. Tneadaya and There, dare at 0 o'clock, and the Soirees eicluaively for her papiln ana their parents, aa uaual. Madame Achille haa the pleasure to annonnce that in addition to the dancea already known in New York, she will iaetruct her pvpile in thoae Polka Waltzea and Quadrille# which are now the inoat papular in the beet society in Parte and Loudon. Their beautiful pas are the new quadrille Maiurka; the Cellorius wait* ; the graceful Hedowa; the Fi'emnoaee, or waltz a deux tempt; the pretty wall* a cinq temps eompoead two moniha aince in London by Perrot; and La Mazovson r?e, a new Mazurka wall*, which with that, a cinq tempo, will not be bronght out in Paris till the coming winter. These lances can be taught by no other person in New York than Madame Achille, aa ahe has received them from Moos. Jnlea Martin, just arrived Irom Paris, and te whom they were ei-lusively confided by the above celebrated profeetort, ia alimony of their high esteem. at lm MW|T*r HARDWARE, HAIR SEATING, wAii-nto, ?c. THE subscriber offers to the trade an J wholesale dealers, on favorable terms? 1,060 groee lew priced Table Knives and forks, 200 do fine round stag do do st $10 per groee M6 Pair do do gnard Carvers, st TT% eenis. A complete assortment of best C 8 Files, Chisels, ke. 100 pieces snperior llsir Cloth, ell sises, st the reduced ^English Lever Welches, st $13 M; Movements at $? M he. Also Trace Chsins, Knob Locks, Maws, Braces and Biu, v v'""" 'Soift A"I<W!ioolT)""" is' M WKis*r M Jnhn street, op stairs WEIR'S"CELEBIIATED BROWN ELECTUARY, APPROVED sed recommeoded by the fsealty?s never fail ins remedy for si I affections of the kidneys, influamatios an* weakness of the ormsry organs, both in males sad females. This eseellrst medicinal preparation, (salted lor all climates,) has serer been known to Tail in remoeiac the moat nbstiaare attacks or gonorrhwa, he., and can be safely recommended to the public, as its operation* are qaick, sure and carta in. It ean be taken at all times, Without retard to dirt or hindrance Irom business Trepsred only by JAMK8 WEIR, ??l (fraad street, in hoses, at 1 shillings and I shillings per bog. Noao genuine nice signed by the proprietor. (T/A Orders through the Poet Office will bo dale attended to sftlm*re HENRY LAWRENCE, It Jthn street, a /etc doers /rem Breodseey. V MPORTER of French, English and Oermaa fancy netlefee I ?comprising Zephyr Wool, and other kinds Patterns of every description. ( so rase? Silk, Couon, Linen, ItC., all widths. Milks? Purse and Floss of nil kinds. Fringes, Gimps, Ac. a large variety. And a Urge assortment of Hteel Beads, Parse Hildas aad Ends, BagMaape. Perforated Paper, lie , Ac., which he wil. lell st the lowest possible prices. st lm*rc 'jpHE EA?f HIVEK MUTUAL INSURANCE (Stock) JL CoMuy.of the tity 01 York, ftf.II Wall ttrtet. This iyomp?ny continur? to insure Mimit lota mod titmact by fir*, on dwellmf hon???, wtrahowrea, building., Koodi, m#rttNRdiac tad hourehold furniture, on at fkvortMO term. m similar mstitntion.^thliVtffojW**, Preside C annus H. liawgT, Secretary. at lm?m