Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 12, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 12, 1846 Page 1
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TH1 Vol. XII, Ho. 274?WHola Ho. MIT. HAlUiUAill, ? , CENTRAL AND MACON AND WESTERN RAIL ROADS, GEORGIA. ^1^^ * ^ ? ? ' 'lifc-Sfc. lloads. with Wo ??!?? ana Atlantic ttailro.d JL ol the State ol Georgia, form a continuum line from Savannah to Ootlicaloga, Georgia of 371 milea, viz i? Savannah to Macon... .Central Railroad..... .... .190 milea Macon to Atlanta Macon & Weitern Railroad 101 " Atlanta to Oothcalnaa. Western It Atlantic " 10 " Goods will be earned from Savannah to Atlanta and Oolhcaloga, at the following ralea, viz : On Wkicht Goods. TaAt- To OothSugar, Coffee. Liquor, Bagging. Rope, lanta. cu/ugu. Butter. Cheese, Tobacco, Leather, Hides, Cotton Yams, ('upper, Tin, Bar and Sheet Iron, Hollow Ware and Cuttings fO S* 10 71 Hour, Rice, Bacon in casks or buses, Porg, Beel. Fi?h, Lard. Tallow, Beeswax, Mill Georiug, Tig Iron and Urind Stones t0 10 to 62X On MEAsrncMtnT Oooni. Boies of Hats, Bonuets and Furnitnre, per cubic foot , to to t* V Boxes tad bales of Dry Goods. Saddlery Glass, Taints, Drugs and Confectionery, per cubic foot Crockery, percubic foot to 11 " " 11 Molasses and Oil, per hhd. (amaller casks in proportion.) $9 00 til 00 Ploughs, (large) Cultivators, Corn Shelters, ana Straw Cutteri, each tl 25 f1 SO Plougns, (small) and Wheelbarrows ... .#9 to il 01 Bait, per Liverpool Sack tl 70 to 95 Ptuaoi. Savannah to Atlanta tlO 00 Children under 12 years of age, half price. Savannah to Macon $7 00 ITT".Goods consigned to the Subscriber will be forwarded free ol Comnuaiioui. !Cs~ Freight may be pud et Savannah, Atlanta or Oothcaloga. F. WINTER, Forwarding Agent, C. R. K. Savannah, August 15. 1846 all lm*rrc FALL ARRANGEMENT. mmffi mo* PIONEER AND EXPRESS LINE, VIA_RAILROAD AND CANAL. MUM PHILADELPHIA TO PITTSBURG. Hie above Line it now iu full operation. Passengers leave Philadelphia every morning at 7K o'clock, in the beat and most comfortable description of cara for Harnaburgh, where they embark on the Pocket Beat This ia one of the most agreeable routes that il to be fonnd in the country. The scenery on the Susquehanna and Juniata rivers ia unsurpassed for beauty and variety. (T^OHice in Philadelphia, No. 274 Market atreet. Passengers should be careful not to pay their fair in New York farther than Philadelphia, as there ia uo one iu that city authorized to aell ttcketa lor .this line. A. B. CUMMINU8, Agent. Philadelphia, October, 1816. CHANGE OF HOURS. LONG ISLAND BA1LKOAD. FALL ARRANGEMENT, ^VTT JWfo* flxiagi Buyafli follows: Leave Brooklyn?at 7 o'clock A. M. (Boston trrjn) for Orcenport. daily, (except Sundays) stopping at Farmingdale and St. George's Manor. " " at9W A. M., daily, for Farmingdale and intermediate places. ** " at 12 o'clock, M., for Greenport, daily, (Sundays excepted,) atopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hicksville, and all stations east of Hiekaville. " " at 4 P. M. for Farmingdale, daily. Leave Greenport??t B}( A. M., daily accommodation train for Brooklyn. " " at JX P. M., (or on the arrival of the boat from Norwrch,) Boston train daily, (except Sundays,) stopping at 8l George's Manor and Farmingdale. Leave Farmirudalk at A. M. daily, (except Sundays,) accommodation train, and 12 M. andijk P. M. Leave Jamaica?at 8 o'clock A. M., 1 P. M., and 6% P. M., for Brooklyn, or on the am val of Boston train. A freight train will leave Brooklyn for Greenport, with a passengers' car attaehed, on Mundavs,.Wednesdays and Fridays, at 9K A. M. Returning, leave Greenport at 1 *sa o'clock r. M, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturdays, stopping at intermediate places. * BTTkiniv rrmiMa Leave Brooklyn >t 9 o'clock A. M.. for Oreenport lletnruins, leave Oreenport at2V P. M., for Brooklyn, stopping at all the atation*. Pans to?Bedford, cents; East New York, 12V; Raoe Conrse, 18V;Trotting Course 18V; Jamaica 2^; Brushville, 31V; Hide Park. (17 milrs) 37V; Clowsville, (daring the session of Court) 37V; Hempstead, 37V, Branch 37V; Carle Place,44: Westlmry, 44; Hicksville, 44; farming dale, 62 V: Deer Park,69: Thompson. 88; 8nffolk Station, SI; Lake Hoad H ation.SI 18V; Meafnrd Station, $! 18*^: Vsphsnfc, $1 37V; St. Oeorve'sManor, SI 62V; Riverhead, SI 62V; Jamespoit, SI 62 V; Matte tuck, si <2K; Cotehogne, SI 82V; Soutbold, SI MV; Oreenport Accommodation Train, $1 75; Oreenport by Boston trsint $2 25. Stages are in readiness on the arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take passengeis at very low fares, to all parts t>! the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive baggage f r the several trains, 30 minntes be'ore the hour of s-artiug from the Brooklyn side The steamboat "Statesman" leaves Oreenport for Sag Harbor on the arrival of the Boston train from Brooklyn. Brooklyn, Oct. 8, 1848. o9 rrc r rn I., BRITISH AND NOHTH AMER1 ^SHplCAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS>?Q|Kl|CKX(dfc 1200 ,01" in<' 4 *6 horse power eaeh, nn *^dOgat?Mm der contract with the Lords of the A ami ral ty. HIBERN1A Capt. A. Ryrie. CALEDONIA Cap. E. O. Lott. BRITANNIA Capt. J. Hewitt. CAMBRIA Capt. C. H E.Jndkiao. ACADIA ..Capt.Wm. Harrison. Will sail lrom Liverpool and Boston, via Halifax, as follow* >PHOM BOSTOV. PIOB LIVR1POOL. Hibemia,. Oct. 16, Caledonia Oct. 4, Caledonia Nov. I, Britannia " 20, Britannia Nov. 16, Acadia Nov. 4, Acadia,.......Dec. 1. Caledonia. " 19, Cambria Dec. 4. PassAOB Montr. Rom Boston to Liverpool SIM. om Boston to Halifax 20. No berths seeared until paid for. These ships carry ex? noticed surgeons. No Height, except specie, received on y? of ssilittg. For freight, passage, ?r any other information, apply to D. BRIOHAM, Jr . Agent. At HAKNDRN It CO.'S, 6Wall at. tn- la addition to the above line between Liverpool and Halifax, and Boston, a contract has been entered into with Her Majesty's government, to establish a line between Liverpool and New York direct. The steamships lor this service are now being built, and early; next year dae notice will be given of the time when they will start. Under the new contract the steamers will sail every Saturday during eight oaths, sad every fortnight during the other months in the year, tiousg alternately between Liverpool, and flalifhx and Boston, and between Liverpool and New York. sllr REGULAR MAIL LINE FOR BOSTON. VIA NORWICH It WOR- seann 40k {"E8TK.R, without change gni ari or Basgage, or witboui.^^H^IE seats a/^Iorwich, are inrt^^heir arau through to Boston This being the only inland route that eommuuicates through by steamboat and railroad. Passsaigers by this line are sccotni>anied through by the conductor of the tram, who will have particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise give his attention to their etc and comfort. This line leaves south side Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Benery Place, daily, (Sundays excepted) at 5 o'clock, P. M., and arrives hi Boston in time to take all the eastern trains. The new strainer ATLANTIC, Captain Dnstan, leaves every Taeaday, Thursday, and Saturdsyi, et i o'clock, P. M. The steamer WORl LSTER, Csptaiu Van Palt, leaves every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at i o'clock, P. M. For farther information, inquire of J. H. VANDKRBILT, No. I Battery Place, North River. si tf rc PCOPLKB LINK OK HTKAMKRS FOR ALBANY Daily, Sundays eiccptcd?Through direct at 6 o'clock, P. M. Bl'eaaWn/et'er hrtwttn Court lanrlt and Likrrly its. n?PI dm Stenmboat KNICKKRBOCKER, Capt. A. | Hnaghton, will laavs on Monday, Wednes- , XoR.T>Ai'wmg,sa! a?i5S?,is I will leere cm Taeedajr. Thursday and Sat u rday a ran 111 ( , it6 e'tlnth. At i 'dock, r. M., Landing U Intermediate riiM. FreeI the foci oj Barclay itrert. Steamboat NORTH AMKRICA. ? ept-R. H Knry, will low on Monday, Wedaesdaj, Friday, and Sunday afternoons. at i o r lock. Steamboat SANTA CLAUH, Captain B. Orerbangh, will leers en Taeadar, Thursday and Saturday afternooni, at boat* will at all umesarrire in Albany ia ample time for llir morning ears for the East and Weit. Freight taken at moderate ratea, and none taken after <K o'clock, r M All persona are forbid trusting any of the boate of this line, without s writtea order from the esi'taina orageau. rse passage or freight, aypty on board theboats, or to P. C. rhulte ?i tr?e o#ee mm the wharf o9rc TLTTIUA VELLKRS GOING SOUTH. I N?.W AND MOST AORKKABLE LINK TO lYrtrrirtilwrl, Rn tani, I'rtrrthurgh, V'a } lynchkswgt, Raleigh, R'elden, S C i und Charleston, S C. aRMQ iM Tlli. ri'BLIC are mfotmcd that the new AnmmSomari* splendid lew ptrtsare steamer MOl'NT SmX9.VI.USON, connecting with the Ureal Mail Liee V 1 '?L lesirsi inmrrrr street wharf. Baltimore. eeer) Teesday and Friday earning. alt P. M., for the rb'ir points Throaeh Tickets to Hrrhmoud 0(1 to reursbarr. i M ' to W, IJ n, N . L' "7." 7 00 lo< baric .ton. S. ?J... It 00 B?i?l ** I'ftt, "on direct ud ripeiii.ioaa, nud "".J*?* '" ? 1?eenpnahc Bar oad Jtmpi ??> "I L?oi.aH 'Waidt and f"?|h portion of tho Bay, moaaa ih# doatMiW fMawr and Old Pout Comfoil, .. inf aatftlr oaoidad b> Una Liar Ttn.ltWen are ad. lead i^at tU Line hereby ad.arti.rd it part ud p trrl of ihr Oical bloil Line thionyh Virginia, and tteal 'I ia the inionthw of the'l^ompnuia. compound Uir lirr.l , Mail L ? that !?. ?? ??r. .ka 11 ba eonteyad by tham IB coa MtM wwb tba vlrmai Vmoa, alwaya aa cheaply aa by any aay ,*ber line and with mora comfort, cepodirion and ceruauwy. than by any othaa Una accept Um Lina tin VVaahTar Inrthar partirnlan rojniie at the ftooilicra Railroad ofdca. Pf.t .t . Beltimoce. ofBTtK KTUN It KALLH. "rat tkl i mnrtrr at whaif, or on Taoadaya and Friday. on SLd Iho Meant Vienna, of * t. W.dl'NNEL, Captain. f* 0 ?Tra.allara by the abo.a Lina will bear in mmd that iteay baaa two b -ara mota ia Baltimore ti aa paaaougara by itea t kaaapeabr Bay and >amra Kittr boat., and yrt ranch my in'iai f, alb ?l Pi .r.ium al tlia aamr time with tbaao aeon ehr. tteaaa inn# braacb of ronneetioa bv the Bay | ,M _ til In'tc NUTICK. TROY EVENING LINE. w IIOL'R < iianuld A ng ON aud after TI'tHDAV. Hrrtrmbrr 15, ',M I"* P'aaaara ataamboal b.MI'IMK, I apt B Maty, will laata the ataamboal pirr f at the (wet of Canrtlandt atraat, at* a'rlocb. P M . in.trad o< . PJf. an haeetnfece old r L a Jkb M ^ E NE NE i> KKLLINtiKK'8 LINIMENT. I* ?h>? ?>??4*if?l pr?p*r?raa (k* ilKtH ??? /WPf" "*** l|w? '"* wiwiiir mIM far (fc Iff 1> \?* ??.?KMy CM., .a ItM ?)m( iomt tfcnaaaarf b?ttW, ti?ak..a kti'oa lu 4? m **pactv4 of It It tcU Ilk. tagc in all tl>#?i?Mir ffreltoni, wt p?iu? of *11 Ml ?*?rv utirt jruMtn it immediately It u M cor tata to cart all ao>ea. of 107 deecripfioo. either on bw or horee, aa the appfteatino n oWr, >ud > shorter time ihsn any other rrnrji mt fir rod to 'be people It it Ton' frw (TOM, Mir *>id agreeable?to bo oood opou til afN, OTtor ually and iitrrnally, and no foar ot tahiag cold altar ita uao Mr. Ja*M Murphy, of tlir B iwery Line of h?|oi, toya that It Mod tho lifr of oar ofhia Ma, aud u> Being lotaty doaco nit a bottle har Ailed. High Bridge ? At tlna piece rrocr aftor grocr haa born uaed without a fa lore Mr Arnold Mar*Hi aad Mr Kamorl Roberta, buildrra of lite bridge. Mr. Maeon'eay e.that by thr oac of llirrr or lour bi ttlrs hit rneumaiii paint Into brra euliia-ly eradicated Vr Robert* gieea It at hit opiuma that it waa one ol tha great caaaee of eat lug hie life from w lajary aualaiuril fruin a lall. 'lobe hid at M John atrect, aud at the great I antral Depot, Harlrui ltailroud OAre, City Hall, in large hotiloa, at Ml coata per hotr'e ad lm*rc aZS KINO ClUKLIh "sFaNIALB. Italian lirey UM Hounda, New fouoillaud Watcli Doga. White foodie J)-" Hro ? Kaglieh and Scotch Trrnera la fret thr 1 ur. lie can oa iit|i|iliod (with few eicri>tiuue'j) with aar thing ol the canine race gl the depot of A- ORIK V t, No. J Jolui at , New Vnrk alT lin r IO LET OR FOR SALK, MAND foeaeaaioll given iinmrtliaiely. thr Karm and premiaea lately oeeapied by John Orny, Kag , on Statrn laland, aboot two tailea weat of Port Richmond, aud nearly opposite Klixabetliport Tliare ia about eighty arrea of laud, including woodland and aalt meadow, md a great portion of the farm la nadrr good cnltiration. Th. ,e ia a new, large and coinmodinua manaioa loime, and a good baiu, and new and convenient ont-hooaea on the |>iemiaea. Apply to CHAKLk.8 KOHLKK, Near tho premiaea, or to UAO BOWMAN, olO lw*rc No^J^morer atreet. New York. iHb ULiUBfc Urottdway. tTHIB HOU8K the aummer, been repaired and painted ihrouJBttTand baa entire new furniture. ill be re-opeurd (or Trardil.erg, it* , on Tueeday uei', tlie lit h iuatant,iuid will be kept ou the old plan of a reetanrant. with the addition of a table dhole. A lew I'amiliea. and ?iuj gle geutlemeo can be accommodated lor tha winter oSln're JAMKft H PAOK KNOX. rW m FULTON 8TKEKT, (Sou Building,) J^mOeroiing it uimeceatsry to enter into particulate J^mi inspecting hia Kali Fashions lor 1816. would limply atata ihat Ills new alv la- will escet ill h?auli' liuhlurai tailsaud nV thing ever offered to the Hstwrsring public of the city of New Verk. HU prices are ai low as Tin liata arc fiue. olu lwia*rc MTHE OWNER of the valuable Block, froutiug upou Broadway, Canal atreet and Lispenard atreet, offers the tame to Lease for aterinof year* to any dual r-Coinpany that may desire a property of this description for imp.ovement?its central location upon Broadway and Canal street, is one of the most desirable spots m the city for the erecti unfa Public Edifice or for Stores. Alto, the Property ou Broadway, nearly apposite to Bond street, extending to Mercer street; the front on Broadway and Msrcer street it 73 feet by 200 feet. A part of the money necessary for the improvement, would be advanced, ifnecestary. For particulars, apply to JOHN LA FAROE, S26>W*ril 209 Broadway, Boom No. 15 FALL FASHION, 18-Mi ft WM. BANTA, No. 91 Canal street, and 130 J^mChathnm street, offers to his friends and the public a large assortment of Hats, of the new style, at the 'ullowing low prices. Ttz:?Moleskin silk Hats mi lur bodies. S'; nutria fur Hats, warranted to retain iheir ship" and color, $3; short nap silk Hats, en Fur bodies, $2 50; first quality Paris moleskin silk Hats, $3 50; first quality uutria fur H^t?, S3 50.? Also, the fall pattern* of enildren's silk velvet and laucy cloth eaps; mohair, cloth, oil, silk, plush and fur caps, See.? Boys fall pattern fur and ailk hits. ol lm*rc r* " A CAKD. " Jpm ROBERTSON, proprt- tor of the Phoenix HatJpBa aud Cap Manufactory, returns his acknowledgments to lyt numerous friends and customers for their tneyions liberal patronage of his establishment. He has lately removed from hi* former location at 103, to No. 19 FULTON St., where his fall style, lately introduced, and which has been mnch admired for its symmetry and elegance, is uow being eshfbited. Not withstanding the great disparity between his prices and those of Ins brethren in trade in Broadway, be engages that his Hats will be found oat examination eqnal 'o the best manufactured. He invites the incredulous to call and have their doubts set at rest. WM. ROBERTSON, JR. raicgs, Krst quality of Nutria Kns, 9150 Second do. do. do TW First do. Moleskin 3 Ml Second do. do 3 0" Third do. do 2 50 s23 1 m * rre ESTABLISHED PRICES AT GURNEY'5 NEW ESTABLISHMENT, 134 Fulton street, (Sun Building ) FIKST^QUALITY BLACK EUR HAT S3 FIRST QUALITY SILK HAT........'.'.'.';!!.'.".'.'.'; 3 M 3ECONU " " " . IX fl THESE prices have been tirmly established, and may Jmmbe as implicitly relied on, as the beauty, style and finish of the article to which they appertain. The proprietor would respectfully ask the public to test the valne of his Hats, by comparison with the productions of any other manufacturer in tne city, and believes no candid mind will lease the premises dissatisfied with them or their prices. sit 1m*m T. T- GUltNKY. 134 Fnlton st. . UlU BOSS KICHARDs is astomshiug the cititens and country people with wondcr-^BBl^Qf Vful low prices, for hit best quality and most fashionable and durable Boots and Shoes. Look for BOSS RICHARDS, No. 326 and >34 Hudson corner Vandam tt. N. B.?Thousands of every kind to fit the foot snd please the mind. o> lm*r KITCHEN RANGES. HOLMES'TWO OVEN KITCHEN RANGES. THE Proprietors are now prepared to furnish Holmes's Ranges to the trade, or set them up for private families or boarding honses, hating purchased the right from the patentee to manufacture and sell them. Our experience in manufacturing and setting Ki chen Ranges in this city, for the past eighteen years, warrant ns in asserting that Holmes' Range cannot be surpassed for economy, convenience, and durability. They are warranted to perform the purjiosrs for which they are purchased, and if not, they will be removed free of any expense to the purchaser. Numerous references can be given 10 persons wishing to purchase. The prices range from 23 to 45 dollars. Orates?Parlor, Office and Bed Room Orates of latest pat terns. Stoves?Hall, Office and Bed Room Stoves, Stovepipes, Ice. lie. Tin Ware?Bright, plain, and japanned. They have masons at all times ready to set ranges, grates, and boilers. Also smokey chimneys cured?no cure no pay. A. OILHOOLY and SON. Proprietors and Manufacturers,78 Nassau street. siz im-mc TO PROPRIETORS OF EATING HOUSES. FOR BALE, a Steam Boiler for Cooking, with four large Kettlea, Lead Pipe, Taps, Couplings ud Fnrnace, all complete: as good aa new. Can be bought cheap lor cash, at K. HOMER'S, No. ISO Fulton at., or No. t Ann at. a?2w*rb The east rTveJUMVTual insukance <stockj Company, of the city of New Tork, office, Ne. 61 Wall street. This Company continues to insure against loss and damage by ire, on dwelling houses, warehouses, buildings, goods, merchandise and household furniture, on as favorable terms as similar institutions in this city. JOHN BROUWER, President. Chirlis H. Biartnv. Secretary. sb lm?m MR. MOORE, who lately arrived in the Gladiator, from London is requested to call at No. 160 Pearl street, where he will receive some important information. New York, Sept. 19. 19d6 sJI Jw*m TO TAILORS. THOSE who wish to acquire a rapid knowledge of Cutting all the various styles of garments worn at the present time, are advised to obtain a copy ol Stinemetta' celebrated work on the subject, which contains all the information that can be desired. It has already met with the moat unprecedented sale, and ia used generally by the trade throughout the Union, and ia warranted to give entire aatiafaction to all wli" adopt its principle! Price per copy from eight to ten dollars, according to the binding; alae. single or sets of patterns, o f the various styles of garments cut to order, liy W. H. ST1NEMETT8, *191m*r No 112 Broadway. New York "VERY IMPORTANT TO CONSUMERS UK TEA* GOOD BLACK TEA. 16 emu per lb. GOOD YOUNG HYSON TEA, J* eeou per lb. Every purchaser of a five pound package will hare the sane advantage as though he putchased fifty cheats. Our object in offering snch inducements, is to extend and cultivate our large and well earned and can appreciate a good article, and wish to obtain itat little more than halfthe usual price charged lor it, should send to the principal Store ol the New York and China Tea Company, ?S Catherine street, New York. All orders from the country must be accompanied by cash or the same, and all letter* pre-paid, or the goods will not be or warded. ? 1 in rre WKOUjOHT NAILS. XfUi K EU8 of KM lbs each of and 1 inch wrought nails CsVrVr igt quality, are daily expected, and will be sold low, on delivery after 1st of December next, at GEORGE V. OERD1NO, auMlmec. 7* Maiden'-" 'unction of Liberty St. REPOSITORY OF THE FINE ARTS, iff ,tre,ti between Broadway and Church street. V J. B. B. has added to his collection some fine specimens of Engravings by the old masters.such as R Morghcn,Strings. Bartofloxti, Woollett, Callot, fcr. Fine modem French and English Engravings and Mexzotintos. many of which are exquisitely colored; architectural designs; Juliens Studies. English Horses, Dogs and Cricketers; fine Theatrical and other portraits; a few beautiful Annual proof impressions; Theatrical Scenes and Characters for children; Fane> 8tationerv in great variety. off ln?rc CHARLES R1DGIVA Y, IIAIR CUTTER AND WIO MAKER, >-. I./ f As / 11 C, II. hating received, per last (teener*, ihe latest Euro pren Fashions for Oeatlemen'i Hair Cutting, will introduce the ?ame, this day, at hi* Hair Cutting Rooms, 23 Wall street. October6th. I Mil o? I ,*re To titrangeri and othert attending the Fhir. BROWN'S COFFEE HOUSE AND DINING SALOON, No. 71 Pearl Street, 18 the mod convenient llnnte for thn?e who ere intending i the Fair to get their metis. The hou?e ii about thrae minute* walk from Castle Garden. Open till 10 o'clock P. M. OEOHGR BROWN, oO tw*rc l.ale o( Lnvrjoy < Hotel, Proprietor. LEFT OFF WAilDROBE AND FURNITURE WANTED. f AD1E8 OH GENTLEMEN having superfluous effect* In dispose of. such a* Wearing Apparel, hurni tore Jtc , can obtain * f*jr caah price for the ?ame, by (ending lor the *nb*crib? tbrong^ the Poit Ofllce, or otherwise, who will attend at their residences. J. LEVKN1TYN, . 4M Broadway, up ?tair?. if|?t?Vr? "?? *?* to by Mr*. J. LEVKNBTV N. AJ^KCHEBTLEECHES! 1,KECHES! r?8H*?pply of large and healthy Bwediah Leechee, ,..AL. Vf0r in quantities to *nit purchasers, I acted up *o a* to be transported any distance with aafety, by ">-* .-PeeUvUetcL^L^t W YO W YORK, MONDAY M(): I A BARE CHANCE. LATK 111 Broadway?Agents are wanted to audertake ttie , saleofanew and usehilly patented article. tliat can be Bold to rrary family ia the I'uioti. To men of respectability and ha?nidH habiti, a guarantee of $100 per annum w ill be giveu. Apply to C. ALDKN. No. 117 Kultou ?t., N. York. A'l lettati anal be poet paid oil ltn*rh p DURATION-Mr. McCARTHY who condueta the I J Mathematical Department 111 Triaitv Molmol. t a few lrtaure liouf?. dally, which he would ilavote to the inatmctiou of pupila. either in a action! or fnmily. Evening elaaeea are opened, far iaatructiou in Kogliah literature. Mercantile brauchra, ttathem itira, Aalroaomy. Ike At the female matltuliou, conducted by Profeaaor Ville|>lait, 2M Green itreet, and at hit fa rrndence, 528 Pearl atrret. Knr terina and other pariidalara, applieati u may be made to Mr. McCarthy, daily, from 1 tilt t%, A .M.. and from j till j)<, P. M., or to Prnfraaor Villrplait, aa no- ?r. Hi ri.naauaa?Re*. W. Morria, Rector of Trinity School, 7f, Varriclt itreet. Prolraaor Loornia. New York lluiaernty. Rev. ('. M'.Hacklcy, Profeaaor Mathematica, kc.. Coluuimi dlrge^ olO St*re 1 A. A. SAMANOS, IMPOlt TER OF TOBACCO AND SF.GARH, NO W BROADWAY, u|i ataira, nffera for aale, on liberal I teruia, (9 halea St. J ago; 5 hlida H. Sciapa; 29 r <?ea Set d | Leaf; % raaet Scalfar'itra; I caae of Juatua Smokiu t; 5 dor ol NatchetoclMa Banff, ton 000 of Havana Set art; 9. >00 yro'a f riction Mtchea, Marck k Hackee' fabric. Alao, a large aeeortment ol Paper Srgara, rarioua branda. and wholesale gad retail. o;0 Im'rc THE national ASSOCIATION OF INVENTORS, Wll.l. tml<l thair Annual Meeting, at Mechaniea' Hal),No. t7t Broadway, on Monday, the 12th October mataM, at 9 A. M. until 11 A. M.; and meet again ou Wedneaday, the 14th niatant. at 9 A. M. and continue uutil the annual buaiaeaa ia tranaacted. lareutora, ?f all aloaaee, are reapectfully invited to attend. J AS. REN WICK, President, I, D (Un, Cora. Seet'y. J I I'maaow, Jr.. Rec. Seet'y. o9 Iw r KOli SALK?AN iCE'ESTAHLlSHMENT, r ^ Knrklaud consistingof the Buildingsand implements ue jrr?-ryl>f conducting the ice butiuess. Alio, two ice | barges. The establishment is iu order, and all the uecesisry I materials Tor the procuring and delivery of iee, are to be sold. < It not sold by the Itch walnut, the same will be let for the eu j smug seasou. on reasonable terms. Apply 60 Division 'treat, ' New Yorh, to E LYON <4 Iw* rc hardWake and furnishing stoke. T'O THE TRADE and Housekeepers.?Kor sale cheap, the stock in fade, shop fixtures, and good will of the furuiahiug store. No. ltd Bowery. The stock consists of hardware and wooden ware, and will be sold at considerable reduction from the actual cost to a purchaser of the whole lot. Apply at 186 Bowery. od lw*tc german hardware. A LARUE nacoftment of Herman Hardware, consisting of Scissors, Chnaels, Butcher Knives, table Knivea and Korks. Saws, Dana irons, Halter Chains, Pocket Knives, Knitting Pins, Umbrella trainee, fcc. Also, Curtain Pint, Curtain Ornaments, Slates, tie., has just been received by the undersigned, and la offered for gale low, on accommodating terms to dealer*. SLATES AND 8LATE PENCILS. Meases Slates, assorted Noe. 1 toS, 2. 3. 4, 4, 5 6. and Nog. J, 4 and S. Also, 9 caaxi Slate Pencils. Kor sat uy GEOUOK r. UKJIOING, 72 Maiden .ane, Junction of Liberty street. Violins, Guitars, KInlMi Ite., constantly on hand. n2* im ee J. SiOUVENEL & CO., No. 3 J.ihn street, near Broadway, and No- 29 ftold street. MANUFACTURERS, and Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Ulass, Solar, Lard, and Camphene Lamps, Chandeliers, Brackets, Hall Lamps and Lauterns, Girandoles, < andelabras, k.c. Ac. Private nouses,, churches, and hotels, fitted up with gas, chandeliers, brackets, kc. We are also manufacturing cut and plain glass, of yoary description, which in quality and cutting cannot be surpassed by any in the conntry. All the above articles made to order, ana matched to aav pattern, and guaranteed to give satisfaction?all at a great reduction iu price. Glass cut to ordor. Lamps altered and refiuished. Goods loaned for parties. s22 im*mc TO LEASE, for a number of nfan,a beautifhlly situated Water Power, adjoining alloamhing village, with a suitable quantity of Laud, near the ?ity of New York, ha viug a water aud railroad commuuieation with that city ol 10 miles. The permanent summer supply is from 70 horse to &nuo?i any auiouiii. Apply 10 mwn/i m. uaivaa. 1 1fn*r 204 Rro*dw*y. DEAFNESS CURED. OQ1 BROADWAY.?(Eztraet)?" I cheerfully comply 'JO A with the request of Lieut. Mcintosh, to stalatkat he was invalided home in cousequcijce of total deafness and discharges from the ear I; that under the treatment of Dm. CASTLE A EDWARDS, Aurista, (Ml Broadway,) N. V., he recovered his hearing and lias again returned to his doty.' Signed H McNEVEN,Surgeon to H. B. M.'s f orces, Jamaica. All cases of deafness alteudrd to. Acoustic Drops for sale. A sure cure for incipient deafuaa arising from cold, discharges from and Duzziug noises in the ears, collections of hard war, Ac. au271m*r DANCl.NO ACADEMY.?MADAME ACHILLE, m retnrning her sincere thanks for the liberal patronage of her friends and the public, desires most respectfully to inform ihera that she is about to resume her profesaioual attendance to Seminaries and private fainilea. Her Salon, 41 Walker street, will re-oped on Saturday, the 3d October, lor the tuition of those ladiea and gentlemen who may wish to join her dancing aud waltzing elaases, or form private quadrilles, at follows:? for young ladiea and alio for young gentlemen under 10 years of age, Wednesdays and Saturdays, from 3 to S o'clock, P. M.; for gentlemen above 10 years, the line days at J o'clock. Evening class for gentlemen, Tuesdays and Thursday s at 0 o'clock, and the Soireti ezclusively for her pupils and their parrots, aa usual. Madame Aehille has the pleasure to announce that in addition to the dances already known in New York, she will instruct her pvpils in those Polka Waltzes and Quadrilles which are now the moat papular ia the beat aoeiety in Paris and London, Thete beautiful pal are the new quadrille Mazurka; the Crllariui waltz ; the graceful Rcduwa; the Vitnnoitt, or waltz a dtux trmpz; the pretty waltz a cinq temps composed two months since in London by Perrot; and La Mazovien ne, anew Mazurka waltz, which with that, a cinq tempi, will uot be brought out in Paris till tha coming winter. These dances can be taught by no other person in New York tbsm Madame Aehille. as she has received them from Mont. Jules Marl hi, just arrived Irom Paris, and in whom they were exclusively confided by the above celebrated professors. in [esrimony of their high esteem. slImM WK*r ~ FASHION ADLEllANCING, 74 Leonard ntrrrt, Wert of Hroadway. Mi LLE PAUL INK DK8JAKDIN8, of the Academic Hoyale, Paris, respeetrully informs the public that her Classes for fashionable Dancing have commence^ Beaidea all the ntnal Dances taught. will be the new waltz Mazurka, Mazurka (Quadrille, Polkas, '(various.) new Waltz a cinq temps, composed for M'lle Cerito, by Mons. Perrot, and the new and graceful waltz Rrdowa. Schools and Families ati uded Terms and hours made kuowu on application. s2S lm*rh _____ TiANClNG. MR. 8ARACCO, dancing master.and Miss ANGKLIN A, first teacher of the renowned Parisian Dancing Academy of Mr. Cellarins, (where her exliaor-inary sailfulness uid pleasing manner of teaching have prncn'ed her a general leputation lor her taste and splendor.nor ore^4mong the most distinguished families of that renowned town ofParis,, but also among a great mauy ol highly respectable Ameican and English ladies and gentlemen, who Irequeuted the above-mentioned Academy.) have just opened a Dancing Academy at No. $0 Canal atrret, corner of Broadway, where all the moat faahionable quadrilles, Mezonrkaa, Waltzes Mazourka, Redowaa, Polkas, Uallops, Waltzes, lie. are taught. Ladies and gentlemen are indiitinetly received in this Academy, where any body may be sure narer to meet but with good society, and where order and decency will be always strictly observed. 'M 2w?rc DANCING ACADEMY. NORTHERN EXCHANGE, 273 BLKKCKER STREET. MR. G. ROBERTSON, in returning his most sincere thanks to his friends ana the public for the liberal patron to announce that his classes for the Tallinn of Dennng will open at the above room* on Friday, October Id, when he will have the pleaanre of introducing various usw and fashionable Dances, Ins lavorite Polkas, the Mazonrka and other styles of Waltzing, Mazourka and Polka Quadrilles, and the beautiful and much admired Bedowa Waltz. Fancy Dancing. Sac.? Days of tuition,Tensdavs and IFridays ; Injurs of attendance for Ladies, Misses and Masters, from 3 to 6 P. M.; Gentlemen from R to 10 evening. Assemblies will take place semimonthly, commencing Nov. 2d. Instructions will be given to pupils privately or in classes, at seminaries, or at their residences. and at tne class room, or at Mr. R-'s private academy, K Canal street. The above rooms, during the summer, have beau greatly improved, painted, decorated, and the floor has beru all laid anew; miking it equal to any room tn the city Mr. R. would also iuform parents who inay place their children under his charge, that every at'enrtbn will be paid to their proper instruction and comfort while at school For further particulars, apply at the class room, or at Mr. H.'s reaedancc. y Canal street. alt lw*w DANCiNG ACADEMY. BHAKSPBAKE HOTEL, connan of Diawg atro Wnj.isai Htukkts. MK.G. ROBERTSON. in announcing to hie friends and the public, that his Classes for the taitlea of Dancing will re-open at the above rooms on Wednesday, Sept. Mt h, lakes the opportunity of returning his esost sincere thanks to kis late patrons for tneir very liberal oneonragement, and respactfully announces that he will introduce in his Academy this season, various new and fashionable dances, wilhthe favorite Polkas, Maznrks and Polka quadrilles, the grscefsl sud innch admired Kedowa, with Maznrks and other styles Of waltzing; fancy dancing, Itc. Days of tuition, Wednesdays and Hatnrdays. Hours of attendance for ladies, Misses and Masters, from 3 to 8 P M.; Gentlemen from I to 10 la the evening. Assemblies will take place semi-monthly, commencing Nov. 4. Mr. R. would also announce that he will give private instructions to pupi'a or in classes, at seminaries or at the* residences, or at Mr K's private Aeedemy, R ( aaal street. Mr. R.'s class at the Lyceum, Jersey City, will -si,.,, /?> Thnridav Ortnher lit. For more Particular infor (nation, ple<\ae apply at hia residence, ?2 Canal itreet. t!8 lm*rc ____ ALLEN DODSWORTH'S PHIVATK DANCINO SCHOOL. No. 4<l Broom* st. uw ftrnndwuy. A. D. would be* leave to inform ln? friends ?nd ih* pnhlie that, having mid* great alteration* and improvement# in Im room*, by which the site and accommodations are rery much increased, lie will commence hia classes for the srsaon on Tuesday, Oct. 6, at 3 P. M., for Ladies and children, and I f. M. for gentlemen. The iustractloiu include all the Fashionable Dances of the day, Terms, kc. made known by applying at the School. I* lm* r NEW PAPER HANGINGST FRANCIS PARESb CO., H?,? u , NO. 37# PEARL STREET, AVE the largest supply and the most splendid asssrtment of all the latest and the most approved styles ol? L, . PAPER HANOINOB, BORDERS, k*., which they oiler to Merchants, Dealers, Landlords, and others, on tha most advantageous terms. The most com pet ant Paper II Angara earn ha bad at the i shortest notice at |m*ra FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, FEATHERS, lie. HENRY It KAHN. Importer*, $J Nassau street, apataira, near Maiden lane, hare received by Iate arrivals from their house in Paris, and offer for sale. a most attentive and choice selection of the latest and most fashionable sty las of Artificial Flowers, in bnnchra, wreaths, anrtga, garlands, kc Together with a eomplew assortment of Materials for Artificial Flower-makers, of the newest descriptions, and embracing every article in this line. FEATHERS? Matabouts, do. imitation, ostrich and faacy Feathers, in great variety, and of the vary richest kind* all lm*re RK J RNING, OCTOBER 12, IS AFFAIRS IN MEXICO. THE REPORTED C01RSE OF SANTA ANSA. THE CHIHUAHUA EXPEDITION. Movement* of Santa Anna. (Krotn the New Oileaui Deltii. Oct i > The Putria of yeaterdajr publiihea a letter from a uew correapoiuient at Havana, dated Sept, 'JJ, in which an ex- j tract ol a letter from Mexico to a respectable merchant at Havana, ia given. The letter Trom Mexico is ilated Sept. 4, and is said to have been forwarded by one of the United State* men-of war that left Vera ( ru/ on the eth or 7th. We suppose it was the Trinceton, as she was the last vessel that left Vera OtU early in September. We here give the translation of this extract, which will 1 undoubtedly be perused with interest by the generality j of our readers:? (Jen Santa Anna has at last arrived here. - I informed | vou in my last letter, that since his arrival at Encero, he , has been assldiotttly occupied in directing manotivere extremely strange and mysterious to those who are not well informed of the meshes in which this afluir is entangled. (Jen. Ampudia?the "last card of the pack," we may say, in speaking of Mexican generals?has lieen charged with the chief command of the defending army, or rather the parapet division?which is the best name wo can give to the i troops .gathered! for the purpose of marching against the invading North Americana. Ampudia must be utterly ignorant ef the comptot in which he is at present mixed up, because he is not a verybrave man, and it ia believed that neither for money nor glery would he expose himself to undergo such iminent peril. In fact, 1 am disposed to believe that, with the exception of threo or four of the most elevated inen,among thorn (Jens. Santa Anna and Almonte, all the Mexicans are ignorant of this plot: and evon 1 would not know it myself, if an extraordinary circumstance had not presented itself to afford me the means of being initiated into these secret machinations. (Jen. Santa Anna obtained from the Government of the United Htatea a passport, or safe conduct, in order that Com. Conner should not prevent him Irom lauding at Vera t'tus. This passport w as given under conditions and arrangements, of a character extraordinarily Machiavellian. As fur as I have been able to loarn, (Jen. Santa Anna ho will thou cause it to he explained tin nu customary style, wo suppose), "that his constant wishes wore to make a peace, since the moment he saw it was too late to make amends,and overthrow the enemies of the nation, when they had odco been allowed to adrauce so far at ths commencement." The correspondent of La Patria says he has not time to copy any more of the letter: which is very long, and where the writer enters into details and remarks about these mysteries, lie adds that he is informed by the merchants of Havana, that the writer is a man ol high standing in Mexico, and of considerable intellectual ability. Th* Chihuahua ExrrniTiox. [From the New Orleans ri:ayune, Oct. '1 ] Saw Axtoisio, Texas, Sept. 10, 1846. Obntlemed?The movements of the army of Chihuahua are doubtless a matter of some interest to the people of the States, and I take the liberty of communicating to them, through the Picayunr, the information which I have picked up in and about San Antonio. The "old war horse" is becoming restive under the curb put opon his onward march by the tardy movements of the supplies irom Lavacca. The men must have suonlies. and they must be transported through the has engaged with the government of the United States, to manifeit publicly that he prosecutes the war with en ergy ; but, at the same time, all his movements, and every one of hia operations must he, by pre-arrangemcnt with the government of the United 8tatos, conducted in a previously understood manner. Kor this purpose, the Mexican government will employ its officers and chiefs, of inferior militarv character, anil, if it should be possible, the troops of less value and importance with them, in order that it may be impossible for tbem to devise plans or effect measures that could be detrimental to the army of the United States. Quarrels and skirmishes will take place between both parties, but they will be so conducted on the part of Mexico, that no result favorable to the causo of Moxico will follow from them. Through these operations, Mexico will lose several thousands of her inferior soldiers, and a number of its innumerable officers?and thus it will be partly freed of the plague which is gnawing at the vitals of the country. The party in the secret of affairs, seeing these results, and convinced, at last, that the United States troops will triumph, they will come te the belief that it is not convenient to prosecute the war with that republic, and it will then be unanimously decided by the Mexican people, that an amicable arrangement should be entered into, which will be done in a manner profitable to the United States. Santa Anna's responsibility will be covered by this act ; treaties will be formed, and a settlement of affairs will follow?the result of which will be, that Santa Anna will be appointed President and Dictator of the Mexican republic, for a term of eight or ten yearn ; anil Mexico|will be under the immediate protection of the United States, and by them will l>e protected. The effoit will be made to keep things in this atate during Santa Anna's life, so that after his death, several States may tie formed, which will be annexed to those of the North American repuh^p. The Californias will become separated, from the verv moment. Extraordinary privileges will be granted both to the commerce and the inhabitants of the Union?emi? rants from the States will be invited .to and protected in lexico; and after all these important arrangements and services rendered, prepared by the beneiactor of his country. Gen. Don Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna will meet with due recompense. During the term necessary for the proper settlement of all these operations, it is agreed that the principal ports of the Mexican Republic will remain under blockade by the U 9. squadron, to keep alive and increase the dis?ist and loathing which it must naturally bring upon e sacrificed people, and this will serve the purpose considerably of ratttng the sufferers to declare in favor of a new revolution, and a pronunciamemo against tha war. And at that time, an envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary will be in readiness to take advantage of the moment, and make his appearance in Mexico with the olive branch and a paoific countenance. The people will then raise the ory to admit him?to hear hie propositions?and the remaining troops, who by that time will have taken warning by experience from their lost comrades, iinding their force and number considerably reduced, will have neither valer nor apirit enough to oppose tlse will of the people; and then Santa Anna, taking good advantage of this opportunity, showing his influence and intelligent tactics, will obtain new allies, and numerous sympathies, by aiding the wishes of all. And country" bj private teams, at an enormous expehie to tho government. The acarcity of team* and the lo?* of tho*e destined for thi* aervioe, (thrown overboard in the ( ulf to lighten a vessel in a storm ) is the caute of the tardy movement* of the supplies deatined for the army. All the wagon* and Mexican cart* in the country have been put in requisition, and nothing ha* been left undone on the part of Oen. Wool to give eneigy and speed to the movement* of the troops. The conduct of some of the volunteer officers, who joined the expedition to manufacture capital for Congress, will be noticed hereafter. ttepott* of peace continue to agitate the officers of the army. 'J he day the proclamation reaches us will be a day of mourning to the politicians of the Army of Chi tiuahua. One of the guards detailed to keep order in San Antonio wss shot by a citizen of Texas, for attempting to sorest him The merits of the affair 1 know nothing about; but I do know that Oen. Wool had no right to give his guards orders to arrest private citizens, however much the latter may have violated the laws of Texas. The city of San Antonio is not under martial law, and therefore the guard detailed to keep the soldiery peaceable, have no right to molest or in any way interfere with the liberties; of the citizens of Texas I am credibly informed that (Jen. Wool gave no such order, and if this be the feet, the act of shooting the guard was Justified by law, and the man will be discharged from street. The name of the man shot was Kverett, of the Morgsn Riflemen. Four death* have occurred in the 'id regiment of Illinois volunteers since their arrival here. Those who come to Texas to run away from bilious fevers, ami ague ami fsver in Illinois, will meet with these enemies in Texas, in addition to which there prevails a vary formidable complaint, denominated Southern fever.' Dr. Hope informs me thet it is the continued fovor of Illinois and the Southern states, hut mora fatal. The names of the persona dead are aa follow Short sad Scott, of ( aptain W heeler's company : Pleasant Oliver, of ( aptain Hacker's company; Shields, of ( aptain Hacker's company. W . Phillip?*, Coffee'a company. died at Camp Irwin, W. Burch, Fry's company, 1st regiment, died at ( amp Irwin; M K.vans, Wyatt'i company, 1st regiment, died at Camp Crockett. Four more deaths have occurred in the -id regiment, hut it seem* that their names cannot bo ascertained Home eacitemsot has eaisted in the city for tome days past, grewiag out of a difficulty between Dr. Hope, late surgeon of the id regiment of Illinois volunteers .and Dr. Price, who we* appointed by the President The following, I am informed, are the facta in regard to the affair. < General Wool ma la a ra<|Uiailion upon Or. Hot* lor madirlna for Dr. Prtco Tho r?<|UMition wu granted, of rouraa-tha ordar af a ao|>ntior ofltrar * ? enough for Dr Hopo Dr Hopo thon addraaaod not* to Ooneral Wool, in whi. h ho atatod that Uo had modiciaa enough for hD own rrgunoat onlp, and ha Bitot bo |*rmitted to decline any mora raqeieitMKia tloo or two mora ra<|ur aitione for the mmt important arUrlo (quinine) would Kara loft turn without a raaouroo, hta practice in tha fa ran of lha country being peculiar, uaiag largo doaaa of >|uinloo and no calomel, in thoir traatm ml. Tbia oota i ronaial Wool returned aa an act of iaanbordtaation Dr. Hopo atigamtued tho act of raturaiaw tho oota in vary harah tarma. Tbeao ramarhaof Dr Hopo worn carnod hp Dr Pnco from Dr H a privoto taut to t.aaeral Wool Dr. Hopo mot Dr. trace la tho aliaot, and naked him if ho had remmunicalaf tho roaaaraa above alludoJ to to tha (ionoral, and ho roplmd la tho a?naitivo ? Whoroupon Dr llopagere him a aofora flogging with a rattan-in a running Aghv A challenge (ollon? I (Sa'urdap, Uth Aoptomhai) and waa promptly arreptel h) Di Hour A mat ting lotiuwail on tha morning oi tha lath, at t eV lot h ami Di Prica received tha ball ot I>r Hopo in tha amtonMB ahout an inch there tha hip bona Tha report at tha enrgeoiu la laroraMt It ta to bo hoped that tho wound will not prove f.ital Dr Hope re tori,. home with the ragrela of hta frionda and roapoct of hie onomioa. Otto Autor, the man who attempted to murder the caahior iof tha l.ancaatar hank, waa aaatoncod in tha Court of Common I'looa at Worcoator. ta.1 da>a aohtarp . onflnemeut, and It jaara hard labor to tha Mala pnaaa IERA 146. Albov, Oct , 9, IMS. ! The Militia System?The Judiciary?Reading of the ' \eu< Constitution?Protestation against It?Ej cite, mint in [Consequence?Robert II. Morris?The Result?Vote of Thanks to Mr. Tracy?Hit Reply? Signing of the Constitution- Its Reception l,y the People of Jtlhany?Political Nesos. neciiOIl eeconu, UI ntutlo l?, UI mo new ? uuauiution, provide* that luhaltern militia officers shall be elec- , live by their companies ; there are two or three cxcaplion* among the higher officers, but as a general principle, officer* are to be chosen by the written votes of their respective com|>anies. If the men who adopted this principle were acquainted with the subject, or if they were aware of the evils and total insubordination which result from it, the v would have provided for the appointment of these otttcers. In the California rcgi- j ment, and in nearlv all the Seuthern regiments whirlt have been mustered into the service ofithe United States, it has been almost iaipossihle to bring the mou into proper discipline The officers of the regular army have, in almost every instance, attributed tlie insubordination of the levies, to the faet that their officers were elective. The officers are temporarily in the power of their meu; that is to ?ay. lie fore their election; hence pledges are made to the men hy the officers, ami incase of their violation, trouble is a natural consequence. The army must alvaaya be a despotism and no officer should be dependent u|>on his men lor his place, or tor the smallest favor. The following section was inserted in the 11th article last evening, as a substitute for tha nth section :? ' The offices of Ckucsllw, Justice of the existing Supreme Court, Circuit Judge, Vice Chancellor, Assistant Vice ( hanrellor. Judge of the existing County Court of each county, Supreme Court Commissioner, Master in Chanoery, examiner in Chancery and Surrogate, (except as herein otherwise jirovided) are atuilisbed from and after the first I Monday of July, 1*47 I have the happiness to annouuee lo you, that the Con vcntion has passed a lesolution, lustiucting the Secretary ol State to cauae the new < nnetHlttmi to !> < published twice in every nawipapei iu the State, the fee will be something handsome, and the " dear public'' will have ample opportunity to isaj a document embodying all the w isdoiu and erudition ol the age. There *? vast ileal ol none in tha chamber ou Wednesday. Michael Hoffman maile a remark which i( w orthy ol reroril The gentleman admitted that there ware tonir )>al|iahle delects and errori in the now Con titutioii; but, on tha whole, he deemed it one of the moat |ierfect conatitutlona on earth. The honorable gentleman concluded hia remark! with a suggestion that a committee of flee he appointed to draft an addreaa to tha citizen' ol tbia State The suggestion waa adopted, and he himaelC appointed chairman ol the committee, which conaiatod, beaide the chairman, of Moaara. Kugglea, Stow, O'Couor, and I'orter. A rote olthankato the aeveral reporter' of the AlUany Allot, Argut, and Eernin* Journal, -for their industry and accuracy, was unanimously passed. At 13 meridian, the engrossing committee reported the new Constitution engrossed 'tne Secretary was ordered to begin the reading of the Constitution , after having completed the roadiiig to, and including the sixth article, a motion to adjourn until half past :i o'clock this afternoon, waa earned. Just previous to the adjournment,however, the delegates w ere highly gratified with the presentation,by the I'rssident, of the following polite, and pointed paragraph, which the Secretary read : ? " Capt. William H. feck presents his compliments to the members of tho Convention, and would be happv to see them on board the steamboat laaac Newton, Irom two to laur o'clock, this day." The Convention adjourned to the steamboat tans cert monie. A large number ot the members viated tha boat; but no champaign waa drank. arTXRitoon srssiov. At half past 3 I'. M , the Convention met, and the So cretary finished the reading ol the engrossed copy of the new Constitution. Immediately after the reading of the 1 Constitution, Mr. Murphy, in reply to a motion that the Constitution he adopted and signed, said, he protested j against so much of tlie puuer as authorissd the taking of ! private property fur private ptirpoacii. Mo was folleweil | by Mr. (('Conor, who aaid that the Convention hail altoI gather ? failed to meet the object dengned ; ho aid it waa l signal failure , although ho might be alone in the negative, he would record hia vote againat the adoption ol the new constitution, the honorable gentleman alluded particulaily to the judiciary department, which he declared waa totally dellcient in ita reorganization, and unworthy ot his support, the gentleman concluded with a repetition of lua determination to oppose the constitution He was followed by the moat distinguished delegates present, (among them Mr. U'ordeu, of Ontario.) who were apparently amazed to diacover an expression of dissent at thia final hour. Mr. Worden defended the constitution; hia speech waa brief, but it waa worthy of him Another of the dissenters waa Mr. Stow, of Krie, who 1 solemnly refused to record hia vote in iavor of the con titution. There being apparently a growing disposition I on the part of the members to reject the new constitution, the excitement became rather intense Kflorts are constantly made to force the dual ipieation upon the constitution before the convention. (Jen. Tallmsdga, of Dutchess, and ex-Mayor Morris, of New Vork, attempted to allay the excitement. Mr. Morruconcluded, when Mr. Tilden instantly moved the previous question. The confusion waa so great that the gentleman was forced to withdraw it. Upon its beiug withdrawn, Mr. Marvin, ol Chautauque, got the floor. This gentleman, too, defended the constitution, and said he was prepared to vote for it; he begged tho dissenters to reier the question to tlm people Kventually the question was actually forced; the ayes and noes were demanded, when it appeared that every member present voted in favor of the new constitution, except Messrs O'Conor, Tallmadge, W. H. Spencer, K. Huntington, White and Stow; ayes 100, noes 6 Twenty. iwo ausemees. It wlU be ?een that Oen. Tallmadge, of Dutchess, on* I of the meroken of the convention of 1831, reluses to : sign the n?w constitution. A hearty and unanimous vote of thanki having keen given to the Preaident ol the State Cooatitutional Convention, (Hon. John Tracy,) that gentleman replied aa fol- ; Iowa:? Gentlemen, ? It If highly gratifying to me to receive at the cloic of onr labors, the approbation contained in the resolution you have unnnlmoualy adopted, and with a grateful heart, I return you my aiacera thanks. To form a constitution of civil government which will beat secure the political rights and permanent welfare of a free people, is a work of great magnitude and importance. You have devoted yourselves to this momentous work, and have discharged the high trust committed to you, with great zeal and fidelity. 1 confidently hope that the Constitution now to be submitted to our constituents will lie ratified by them, and that the people of this State will realize from it the moat auspicious results. It give* me great pleasure, gentlemen, to acknowledge my obligations to yon for the courtesy and kindness you have at all times extended to me, and to assure you of my beat wishes for your proaperty and happiness. The grand and imposing ceremony of signing the new Constitution was then begun and finished by the members. It la stated that Messrs. Stow of Trie, and Dr. Vache of New York, refused to sign the Constitution. After the ceremony of signing was finished, the new Constitution was formally handed over to the Secretary of State in presence of the Convention. Itii well to state that the absenteea can have an opportunity of signing it at any time previous to the 3d day of November, by applyin'g at the otlico of the Secretary ol State. The Secretary having read the minutes, and some unimportant matter* having been finally disposed of, at 30 minutes past 7 the Convention adjourned tine He. It being known that the Constitution was passed, a salute of 13 guns was fired from the cap stone of the Capitoline Hill, in commemoration of the event. There was a very heavy rain in the city to-night, which aomewhat damped the erdor of the huge jiews who met at the Capitol for the pnrpoae of responding to the nominations of Wright and Gardiner. Nevertheless, the meeting was a large one, and as much enthusiasm was displayed as could he reasr nahly expected under the circumstances. Several speeches were made, and re so lutions lauditory of the nominees, and expresiive of a most hearty concurrence in the neminations, were unanimously adopted. Kit West, Sept. 31, 1840. /YifafiiM? Public tVorkl?The Wreckrrt?Temperance? Father Corcoran ? Thr Catholm?The Epitcpal Ghurch ReligionUnity Plate of Soup " If the men who ihall happily introduce into Connecticut, pumpkins grown sweetened for piei, be destined to receive the lasting gratitude ef that interesting people, how much more to be envied is he who should now land j* good condition among us a cargo of potatoes I A ques tion like this, so important to the weaknesses of our na ture, I can scarce believe admits of doubt in its solution ; and with the heart and voice of one man, would the for tunate individual receive our homage and money?loud pmans of praise, and a column whose towering height should exact from the wayfaring man admiration of our gratitude, and envy of its end. Alas ! these dreams are fated not yet to be realized?the gentle breeze swells no1 the idls sail drooping from the yards?the crew whistle in vain-the captain d- n?, and chaws, and smokes, and the vessel, la len with these jewels of Krin's isle, ol Raleigh's taste, comes not to the aid of our longing stomachs If there beany truth in the power of imagination, aa certain old ladies most strongly insist, potatoes will he the distinguishing mark of numerous events as yet undeveloped. You are aware that we grow nothing upon the island? tha beautiful foliage of the cocoa-nut the deep green of the lemon,wtth the bright yellow of ite fruit- the shrubs, whose many Voted flowers catch the eye at every turn, giving out sweet odor?are net cabbages, or turnips, or potatoes 1 he crowning ill, however, to us, of this appminot of the United Slates, is not lu our insulated and isolated position -net in a fervent son and our arid and sterile soil?but In the exaction of a ao per cent a* valorem duty upon every dollar's worth of vegetables brought froaa Havena This seems truly a small business for the U nited Mlntea g-verument end behooves our worthy I senators to in'eie?t themselves for their constituent il for no other end than to avoid the scurvy, and secuie our votes The public works, urn'or that able officer of the engineer carp*, < apt Dutton, are progressing rapidly on ward, a lei when the woik is finished, we may deem our selves aa ably protected aa nature and art ran effect. This work will bring quite an accession to our population, temporary it is true, with a great portion, but (till benefkml m a greater or last degree j Many ol the reaident mechanics aia employed, whilst LD. / Mm Vm CMta* several other citizen* are variously engaged. We don't hope that this work may be a "thouiand years," yet we should rejoice if the pay and employment were perpetual The "Dry Tortugos" too is to lie fortified, and when their ordinance shall he in battery, may we not hone, thut the exposed situational our Southern coast, will uwakou any other feeling than dread among our selves, or mirth from our enemies. A* h stronger and wayfaring man, I have watched with no little solicitude thii people and their probable destiny. I.ike all men wlioiie early reading had aaeociated the term wrecker with false lifchts, decoys, stranded ships and pilfered crews, 1 thought to have found a body ol men familiar with crime, and ever ready for wrongful gain. 1 am very happy to inform you that I have been | deceived, and so tar as the wrecking in Klorida is con I rcrnod, it will stand the test of the severest scrutiny that I ignorance and maliciousness may euggest. The ' truth is the whole business is reduced to a system, honesty and luithfal services being the basis of a claim tor salvage?the- court guarding with a most watchful zeal the interests of the w recked, and rewarding as it deems meet, the service they have received. Then, from the numerous ware; houses and commission merchants, competition is always I too great to admit of collusion, unnecessary storage or an unauthorized amount of expense. As to the captains,they are all men of character, with fimilies, prompt and vigi| lant, and liberal in the extreme Their crews are of various nations, good seamen, willing to work, and like thousands of others, when in port, sometimes disposed to frolic. This frolicing brings ino to the Temperance Socioty which is established here, and we all hope is doln much good. The president is the Rev. Mr. Richardson, of tho Methodist church, very urgent and zealous, though tempered with great discretion. The society, i learn, numbers bers nearly -'()(), and sinner that I am, I am not yet a member Tue rummeries at times do a pretty good business, unless some / unfortunate sucker snail have diod in all the horrors of delirium h rm' nt ? and that much of the practice at thoir bar diminished. This wretched abuse which the drink ing man makes ol himself, call* loudly for a helping hand and no ell'ort ihould be left untried to bring them back to tlieir reason and truo interests. The Rev. Mr. Corcoran, of the Catholic Church, ia here, and it ia in con temptation to eroct a church for him forthwith. Aa the Catholics are numeroua and well oil, the aid received on thu ialand will be quite an amount. Mr. C. ia every talented man?who will do much good?and when he ahall bung hie elective powers to hear, like the great father Mathew, in aid of temperance, we ahall begin to hope for the dawn of a purer day on the ialand. Mr. Corcoran, on learning that a Portuguese aailor waa lying ill with ti.e black vomit, immediately proceeded to hia couch and miniatered to hia spiritual wanta. Thia self denial differs not a littlo from some of the clergy, who have found it inconvenient for their health to remain a summer among ua. The Kpisropal Church has boen without a preacher for some time?but I learn that it is the intention of the wardens to have one out?and then, if people wont do right, it is certain they will do wrong. The importation ot " winter parsons," who; labor very zealously aaglong aa " oysters and potatoes" are abundant, ia voted by our entire population quite a bore ; and I very much incline to the opinion that the clergyman who deeerta aa in the summer, will And the cold shoulder on the approach of winter. It ia to be hoped when these verioue arm* of the church militant are brought to play in full battery, tho stubborn and wicked sinners will be worried down and gathered in. Can you inform me of General Scott's recipe for hia " hasty plate of soup?" The Italian restaurateur is very solicitous-and his Anician visiters anxious to give it a trial. I have furniahed nim one of a " Smell Grunt," pint of water and one onion?hut the rtcharche gourmands cock up their noses and assure him that that is not a " hasty plate of soup." City Intelligence. Bi.kfckkr Street Presrytkriax Chi-rch.?Conformably to publio notification, the Rev. Dr. Beecher, of Cincinnati, preached in this] sanctuary to a laige and respectable audience; taking for the t.ieme ofhis discourse, the 1st verse of the Mh chapter of Romans?"Therefore, being justified by faith, wo have peace with God, through our Lord Jesus Christ." This passage exhibits an epitome of a Divine revelation, ahirofound condensation of the economy of rodemntion?the nucleus of the nlan. effects, and reward of salvation. In the introductory observations, tho preacher remarked that justification was a legal term, and implied a complote observance of the requisitions of the Divine law, which being violated hjr even a single transgression, threw the sinner into a state of unrelieved condemnation, and subjected him to the direful punishment of his disobedience for the violation of the moral law of Ood, which would cause heaven to be fortified against him and forbid his entrance within the gates of the celestial Zion, and that he should endeavor to make the way of eternal life so plain, that no person present, whatever might be the condition of his minu, whether inclined to the obedience of faith, er determined on a state of obstinate infidelity, if consigned to everlasting perdition, but would feel that his damnation wns both just and self inflicted; for with a right frame of mind and purpose, faith was easy and obedienca light "lie, therelore, that hath an ear, let him hear I"? In tho prosecution of the subject, the Rev. Dr. indulged | in many striking and pertinent illustrations, interspersed | with singular and interesting anecdotes of several per| sons umk'i the operation of the diverse influences ol beI lief?of a negative, in contradistinction from a scriptural | faith; conaidanng the former under the vaiied forms and aspects of a theoretic and logical, an intellectual and axpenmental belief, which would not extend beyond tha boundary of en assent of the understanding to tha irresistible truths, and reception of the doctrine of Christianity; producing merely a cold, heartless, unianctifled and ineffectual conviction^ of the mind, utterly devoid | of all tho elements of a genuine, vital, and evangelic con, version : the latter, under tha divinely imparted and illu| minuting influences ol the Holy 8pirit,had its origin and seat in the heart, the affections, and desires which regulated and controlled the interior workings and exterior actions of the soul, with especial reference to the acknowledgment of tha meritorious and sacrificial atone ment of ( hrist, aa the alone revealed method ol reconciliation with, and justification in the eight of Jehovah, ravening the poaition ol the ainner from one of diaobedicnt revolt to that of loyal acce|>tance with a gracious tied. On this point many latiorol undorthe moat aerioua fallacy of aelf deception, and who, when they knocked lit the door of a rejected salvation, would be anewered by our Lord, " Depart, I never knew ye whilat to othen. w ho obey?d the call ol our Saviour, the golden galea of grace and merry were alwaya open. The effects of biblical faith were next preaented and conaidered, aa producing a delightful peace and Joyona anticipation of mind in the following particulate?in relation to tha adminiatratiou and moral obligationa of the divine law?aa regarded the attlictive and general diapenaationa of Ood'a Rrovideutial governmeM, and especially in refaranoa to te promiaea of divine protection and gtiidanca and rapi port in the hour and conflict of death, he. ire. Tha apful? cat ioa of the discourse embraced a variety of fallen? ami impreaalve obaervationi upon the oeceasity of hMk aa a fundamental principle, connected with a proper re, caption of the go?|>ol and a just view of the administration ! of the divina government, having it* foundation in love I and the active aftectiona of the heart -benevolence being i that maiu spring?(which like tempered and polished steel, maintained a constant and uniform movement) ?by which the Almighty set and preserved in motion the mys| tenons and gracious operations of the moral universe? i the' reverend doctor concluding with a solemn, pathetic I and inviting address to those who were about to com| me morale the paaaion and death of Christ, in tha participation of the sacramental feast of redeeming love and mercy. Mammoth Omiat.?The Trinity Church organ ia the largest instrument on this continent, and there ia no or| gen in Europe with pipea of larger calibre. The largeat j pipe ia ?J feet Jong, and contains upwards of MO cubic feet; the centre pipe ia 33 feet long and 1H inches in diI ameter, it contains about JAOO pipea ; it has three ranks i of keys and two octaees ef pedals from CCCC. The case is in the (tothie style of oak, and ia e splendid specimen of workmanship ;it is .'>3 fest high, 3* feat front and fi feet in depth The whole coat of the instrument ia $1S,060; I it is from the manufactory of Mr. Henry Krhen, and reflects great credit on that establishment Tnr Ussst Asiraira* Ksia.?To-day tha "National I Convention" ol farmer* and agriculturists will commence their sittings. An omnibus of the most splendid 1 manufacture will be driven to the place of Meeting by sis milk white horses, at II o'clock, from ("satis Garden, and the most active exertion* are being made en the part , of the managers to add to the various novoltioa already presented. General Dearborn, of Massachusetts. <lab vered an address on Haturday evening in iavor at the le I stituto. The truly valuable soap from the manufactoty : of Johnson, Vroom and Kowler.No. 3 tourtlandt etreit, attracted numerous groups of admirers on Saturday Kiaaa.?There were do Wat then three falae ihiw oC fire* yeaterdny. Common Coi-ncil.?Our city father* will meet thi? evening. They will "promt** ' ui aoraething la the (hape of clean atreets Noui rerrwu. 1 Ariconnm,-John Darley, a boy, 10 yeara old, from tho elm* bouie, yeaterJay. I (Coaovci'i Orrn i, Oct. II - Sudd'n The Coroner held an inqneat yeaterdey, at the t'ity Hoepttai, on the body of Mary Mullorv, a native of Ireland, 4B year* of age, who came to her death hy a burn cauaed by her 1 clothe* accidently taking Are, at her reaidence. No. 104 Anthony atreot. Verdict aocordingly. 8ao Accinrnr.?A* the Harlem car waa in foil apeed on Saturday evening, with four hortea, in Centre at., near , Pearl, an unfortunate womnn waa'croating the track, end * wa* unat'le to get out ol the way be lore the we* (truck by the horte* and knocked down, receiving a violent blow on the head, ranting almoat in*tant death. She waa taken to tbe hoapitai, where an imjueat will be held t?-day. We were unable to aacartaiu the nam# of this uufortu 1 nate woman, who waa in a atateof pregnancy at the time of the latai afl'air. Varieties* The Richmond tt'hig of the 9th aaya, Mr. Iloyt. who waa ahol on Monday week, aa alleged, by Mr. Wm. R Myera, breathed hia laat yeatarday evening, about half part aeven o'clock. Hmce Wedneadajr evening laat ha I ni> nilOTI III H v? iiinoiiaiuiiiij . n? tvirunuw .? lait moment of conacrauaneaa, to oaaort hia innocooco of tho art with w hich ho hod boon charged, and io regard to which circumatancea were ao Wrong againet him Tbia denial wee mado under circunaitancee of tho meat imposing character- ft;it. under oath to a mag let rote ant iM'irequeiitljf ?r> t*o clergv man, to both ol whom he ex,.raided hii conttitioii. and hie e'rong ansiet) to be |u o|>arc<l lor the cban|(o that ha wai onaible await*" Mra. ( lariaaa Jefti, formerly of Homer, Cortland co, committed auielda. by cutting her thooat with a raaor, iaat WtdnetJay, at the reaid*nce of her brother in law, ! Mr. Sergeant Begley, in the town of Penfleid. She waa 58 yeari old, and had boon eery melancholy for aome I time, in conaequenca of family trouble*, and tho toea of I an affectionate daughter ?Buffalo Com., itk fnel.

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