Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 15, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 15, 1846 Page 1
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1 T H ] Vol. JUL a*. 877?Wbola Hu. M70 IUlUtUAU>, CENTRAL AND MACON AND WESTERN BAIL ROADS, GEORGIA J ftMfc Qyofi IMljf jptSy tad A i*ut?rTJailro\d A ol (he HtAte ol OrorgiA, form a rout in u?ni? line from Sat nun ah to Ooihcaloga, Georgia o* 371 mi Ira, tiz Savannah to Macoo. ...Central Railroad 190 loilea Niein to Atlanta, .Vacua tt western Railroad 101 Atlanta to Oothc*lo$a. Western StAcl.uitic " So " Good* wiH be carried from Savannah to Arlauta aud (loth eologa, at the fallowing ratea, viz : Oia WtiiiHT Goons. To Jit- To Ooih Sanr, Coffee Liquor, Bagging Rope, lanta eologa Batter. Cheese, Tobacco, Leather, Hidea, Cotton Varna, Copper, Tui, Bar and Sheet Iron, Hollow W?re ud Outing*... ... MM to 76 , Floor, Rice, Bacon in casks or boars Pore, Bcei, Kith, Lard. Tallow. Brown*, Mill Gearing, Fig iron and Grind Stonea... .. $C 62 ft 82H On MtaivaiMinT Gooua. ' Boxen of Hats, Bonnet* and Furniture per cubic foot. $0 a SO 26 Boxes and bales of Dry Goods, Saddlery Glass, Faints. Drugs and Coulrctiooery, per cubic foot io? lbs. JS Crockery, percnhic foot $? y " " J5 Molasses and Oil, rer hhd. (smaller casks in proportion ) $9 0? $12 no Houghs, Marge) Cultivators, Corn Bliellers. and Straw Cutters, each SI 26 SI 60 Ploughs, (small) arid Whirlharoma ...$ }?# $106 Bait, per Liverpool Back go 7# $0 95 Passsgk. Savannah to Atlanta $10 00 Children under 12 years of age, hall' price. Savannah to Macon $7 00 . lL7"~Goods copaigned to the Subscriber will be forwarded I ret? oi t-zommiisioiift. Freight may be paid at Savannah, Atlanta or OothtVP b Wl NTRR, Forwarding Agent, C. R. H Savauwsw, Augnsi 16. '?K. a!6 2'ii*rre FALL ARRANGEMENT. mmvi PIONEER AND EXPRESS LINE. VIA HAILK AD AMI CAMAL," FROM PHILADELPHIA TO PITTSBURG. Tlitil)o*t Line is now in full upe>aiioa. fitwuitri leave Philadelphia every morning at 7H o'clock, m the best and moat comfortable description of car* fur Himsburgh, where they embark en the Packet Beat This it 01 e of the mod agreeable rontea tha* ia to be found in the cinntry. The tceuery on the Susquehanna and Jnuintnjrivers it nusnriwased for beauty aud variety. (Jp^OlB -e in Philidel bin. Mo. 274 Market atreet. Passengers ahould lie careful not to pay their fair in New York fart er than Pbi'adelphis. aa there ia no one in that city aatho:iaed to tell tickcta fur thia line. A. B. CUMMINU8, Agent. Philadelphia. October, Itto CHANGE OF HOURS. LONG ISLAND ILKOAL). FALL ARRANGEMENT. follows: Leave Buooeuti*?at 7 o'clock A. M. (Button train) for Oreeuport, daily, (except Sundays) atopping at ~ Karmingdale and St. Oeorge'a Manor. M " atMA M., daily, for Karmingdale and intermediate placaa. " ' at 13 o'clock, M., for Oreeuport, daily. (Sundays excepted,) atopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hickaville, and all atationa eaat of Hiekaville. " " at If. M. for Karmingdale, daily. Leave Oaar.rtf oxt?at 8 la A. M., daily accommodation train for Brooklyn. ? " at S% P. M., (or on the arrival of the boat from Norwich,) Boston tram daily, (except Suudaya.) at St. Oeorge'a Manor and Karmingdale. Leave KagwmoDtLx at l}? A.M. daily, (except Sundays,) accommodation train, and 12 >1. and P. M. Leave Jamaica?at 2 o'clock A. M., 1 P. M., and 6)d P. M., for Brooklyn, or on the arrival of Boston train. A freight train will leave Brooklyn for Oreeuport, with a passengers' car attached, on Mondays, Wednesdays and Kri5.... ..olt a h* n??i-?? ? ?' ?L n. lu. ?n linic UICEIIl?UlI ai U CIUCR P. N, on Tuesday, Thursday aud Saturdays, slopping at inter Bad lata placet. 8UN0AY TRAINS. Laayc Brooklyn at 9 o'clock A. M. for Orecnport. Returning, leave Greenport at 2V P. M., for Brooklyn, stopping at all the atationa. Fans To?Bedford, t centa; F.aat New York, 12V; Race Conrae, UVvTrotting Conrae 18V; Jamaica 2">; Brnahville, 31V; Hiderark. (17 miles) 37V; Clowsville, (during thesesa ion of Court) 37V; Hempsiend, 37V; Druich 37 V; Carle PUce.44; Weatbury, 44; Htckarille, 4t; Yarmiagd&Ie, 62V: Deer Para,69; Thompson, 88. Suffolk Stition. $1; l.ake R<.ad Station. $1 18V; Mrdford Station, $: 18^: Yaphank, $1 37V, St. Georse'i Manor, Si 62V; Riverhead, $1 62V: Jamesport, S162V;Mattetnck,$l 63V; Cotchogue, 31 'V; Southold, ml 62V; Greenport Accommodation Trai '5; Greenport by Boston traia.MU- . Stages are ta readiness on the arrival of T.r,iuia at the sereral Stations, to take passeage.s at very low fares, to all parts el the Maud. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall saw to receive baggage f r the several trains. 10 minutes before the hour of starting from the Brooklyn side Tbe at asm boat "Salaam W leaves Greenport for Sag Harbor on the arrival of the Beaten train from Brooklyn. Brooklyn, Oct 9, 1146. o9 rrc rfcOrLBU HHK UK tt'ltAAltKa KOh AC BAN V. Daily, Sundays excepted?Through direct at 6 o'clock, P. M. /Vest Steamboat pier between Courtlandt and Liberty sts. sMflL0SL Steamboat KNICKKHJHH KKR, Capt. A Hnnghtoa, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Fridav eveuings, at 6 o'clock. Steamboat ISAAC NEWTON. CsAL William H. Peck. will leave oa Tuesday, Thursday and Ssturdsy evenings, at C O'clock. AtSo'eloek, P. M., Landing at Intermediate Placet From the foot ot Barclay itreat. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt. R H. Fury, "ill leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and Sunday afteraoont, at } o'clock. Steamboat SANTA CLA.U8, Captain B.Overbaach, will leave ea Tmeaday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at {o'clock. The above boats will at all times arrive in Albany in ampl? time for the moraine cars for the East and West. Freight taken at moderate rates, and uoee taken after 4S e'elock. P. M. All persona are forbid trostiac any of the boats of this line without a written order from the captains oragtnts. For passage or freight, apply on board theboats. or to f C the office on the wharf. < *>rr I TROY MOK.N1NU AN LI fc.Vt.NlNU L.1NL. MORNING LINE AT SEVEN O'CLOCK nMMM FOK ALBANY AND THOY?From uie Steamboat Piet at the foot of Barclay street 9Cad|^l?Ubdia| at Feekskill, West Point. New burgh. Hampioa, Mikon, Poughkeepsi* llyde Park, Ahifiebeck.U. Red Hooi. Bristol. 'niulull, Hudson, Cousnckie Kindcrbook and Baltimore. Breakfast and dinner on board the boat The staamboai NIAGARA, will leave on Monday, Wed aeaday and Friday Mornings IA.M The steamboat THOU, Capunn Uorham, sa Tuesday Thursday and Satarday mornings, at 1 o'clock. Ratarmng on opposite day*. For passage or freight apply oa board, or at the oSeu on the now luitR. AiiMn i AN w TAUT IAHZ. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, From the pier at the foot of C?art]sadi atreet. IV lo?-arMnrt ltun >?ni EMPIRE, <-aptaui R.8. Maev mom Urn M al Connlaadt street. oa Tuesday, Thursday ad latarday eraningt,? reran o'clock. Tim ataomboni COLUMBIA, capt. Wm. H. Pack, will laaea aa Moadar, Wednesday aad Friday ayeaiavt, at 7 'clock. ruaaafars takiac thaaa Boats will arriva us tuna to taka tha Mora ma Traia of Cars from Troy west to Buftaio.and aorth to Saraton, Whitehall and Lako Cham plain. For Parnate orFraisbt, apply oa board, or at tha Office oa No freight takco after jk o'clock. flOTK It?All sooda, freight, bank billa, specie, or any at'oar kind of property, postrtrely at ihr owner's riak. JW NOTICE. TROY R V E N/ .V Q LINE. hour < hanged. aMQ dR ON aad after TUESDAY. September 15. MPHaBnrH" 'ow P'eaaara atramhoat EMPIRE. Capt. B Many, will leave the steamboat pier at the foot ol' -artlaad. street, at? o'clock. P. M., instead of TP. M..OS hwtofiro ,14 , ?ai-miLAJl MAIL LINK VOK. BOSTON. HbOULA NORWICH k WOK- ^*7^ - - ^ CtSTER, withont cluing* of^^^A ji^DL^irv. or or wuHout.MpHg Sp-^^- ^'!T*h^fr ?*? '{'Norwich, .re iS^^^Telr S?1#?'? " ? ?l?n TV*? be in* the only inlai.d nmt? Hill tbtu??? 'o B??<o h b ,te,mbo*t ;?4 r?ilro?d. that ??'O"**?*f:_?npHl>d throagh by the eop**Ttr03Ll?"!T?tic?Ur Aprg. of tho.r ^S7j??X Waio?Mrw.MKlythu mention to ui iud comfort- .. pi No , North B"y?r. foot of Auliu* ' ?7;i,*0Va?ndIyVricrlit?d)?t J o'clock,.1*. M? BftttrrY n^Cti pa,*y? J the eutorn train*, and ini"? f *?*?* I'ri ANTIt:. c?pt?n Uii.tAn lw*" Th0in# atoaio#* A iw*. j a-4L,,i,vi at i oclock. r. M. r.ry T",-?^*'2ir,J?SfB'4TKIL ? f*m"* No. ? Baiterjr Place, North iUvar. OPPOSITION TICKET OFFICE FOR THE NORTH AND WEST. mal FOR ALBANY, 73 centa ; Utica, $2 ; 8y kMiyPntui. |1KI; (lawrgo, %1 75 ; Hocheater, SZ3CK.U 73, BtlfLio, tl; Cleveland . |5 30: Porta, mouth, ft ; Piitnbunh. S9 ; Detroit, Michigan, SO ; I'incia noli, Oh?>, SO; Milwaukie. St; Chicago.$ 9; Toronto, U C., SJ3d; Hamilton, SO JO; Kingston, $1 30; Whitehall, $1 30; Montreal, |6 30.?Paaeenaera, by applying. ? " *et their ticked at the office No. 100 itarclay atrect, at the abure pricea. o? lm*rh M. L. RAY, Agent OPPOSITION MORNING DINE AT 6k O'CLOCK FOR ALBANY Luhif at Hammond itreat. Van Certhndt'n (Peektkill) Cold Spring, Newburgh, New Hamburgh. Milton, Pough keeptie, HvdulPark, Kioroton, tpuer Red Hook, Briatol, Catakill, Hudern, Coaaaekie and Kinderkook. 5^/-P??a**e, Ova Dollar. ^ffid|A j*H THE uew and faat-aailing low.preaanre team boat MET AMORA, Capt. P H Smith, jKammBKmKeWill leartthe pier foot of Warren atreet on Mohday^wedoeaday and Friday, at W o'clock, A 3d. Re nraing, leave Albany no 1 neaday, Thnraday aad Saturday Paaaengcra taking thia boat will amee in Albany ia time for the traiaa of eara going North and Weat. Ilea! ITT and Dinner on board. For freight or peonage apply on board, or of A. CLARKE, corner of Weat and Warreu rtreeta. Kara tn Van Cortlandt'a Dock, ? canta; Ponghkeepaia, 3d; Hndaon.TS; Albany, tl. o< lm r ^Jmamgah INDEPENDENT MORNINO CINE AT ^3LQ|l O'CLOCK.?FOR ALB AN V from tha 1 jBZZSSSILa'ranriboat pier at lb# pier foot ef Warren atreet. Paaaage tl M. Teaching at the foot of Hammond at. 1 Kraakfaot and diunec proridrd on board. Thaawiftaad magnificent ateamer IRON WITCH commaaded by Capt- Stephen R. Hoe leaven New York. Tuen- . gay, Thnraday and SatuddT- Loavea Albany. Monday, I . Wwtenaday aad Friday. Landing at Van Conrtlandu, Waat* SgjSaP-^e*A^ws*?.?sBr, E N E NEW 1 MORNING BOAT FOR ALBANY AND TROY A BABBAUK ONE DOLL. AH?Breakfast MSMrasV*1' diauei oa board the boat. Fantsfiri ^M^HMKotakiag thu boat will arnre a time to taks tiiei eveum* miu of ears from Troy west to Buffalo, sad north l- Barat oat and Laks George. The Steamboat NIAGARA. Cape. Wm. Ellsworth, Mooday, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock, A M., from the < team boat pier foot of Barclay streot. Returning on opposite days. For nasasga or freight, apply oa board, or to F. B. Hall, at the met on the wharf. nH re J0k For NEW VOKK aad intermediate places. n i i !Wr^3"T" tieaOiboat NEW PHILADELPHIA. SaemnlKdL* aptain Uwreuca H. Fn?t, will commence ruuuiuK between Amboy ud New York, ou Monday llir t'lli Sept. leaving South Amboy at blf, Perth Amboy at 7 o'clock A.Mtouching at Bantly, Roeenlle, B'avug Star and 4 helvea, arriving in New York about t o'clock, returni. g will leva New York from Pier No. 1 North Kiaer, at 4 o'clock P.M. Kara front Month It Perth Amboy, B casta; Bandy B cents, all the other landings 12)f cents All kinds of freight taken at the loneat rates. Sooth Amboy, Sept. tt, IMC. tB lm*r TO TKAV'KLLbKS OOlHO SOUTH. NEW AND MOST AURKKABLK LINE TO Frederuktburgh, Richmond, Pttenburgh, Va ; Lynchburgh, Raleigh, Weldrn. AT. C; and Ckarletton, S. C. ^^yem jgm THE PUBLIC arc informed that the new ^L^JX?Ms3*ai>d splendid low pressure steamer MOUNT 2KZZ3K3L.VEHNON, connecting with the Great Mail Line at Acquis Creek, leaves Commerce street wharf. Baltimore, every Tuesday and kriday evening, at S P. M., for the above points. Through Tickets to Richmond $4 00 " to Petersburg 4 00 to Weldeu, N. C 7M " " to Charle iton, 8. C 19 M Being at the same price, more direct and expeditions, and much more certain than ike Chesapeake Bay and James River I Steamboat Line,all the wide and rough portion of the Bay, between the month of the Potomac and Old Point Comfort, being entirely avoided by this Line. Travellers are advised that the Line hereby advertised ia psrt and p-rcel of the Great Mail Line through Virginia, and that it it the intention of the Companies composing the Great Mail Line that passeugers shall be conveyed by them iu connection with the Mouut Vernon, always ss cheaply as by any any other line, and with more comfort, expedition and certainty, than by any other Line except the Line via Washington. kor further particulars enquire at the Southern Railroad office, Pratt at., Baltimore, of STOCKTON It kALLM, or at the Commerce st. wharf, or on Tuesdays and Fridays on board the Mount Vernon, of C. W. GUNNEL, Captain. N. B.?Travellers by the above Line will.bear in mind that they have two houra more in Baltimore than passengers by the Chesapeake Bay and lames River boats, and yet reach any point 8onth of Petersburg at the same time with these last, even when there is no breach of connection by the Bay Line. sis lm*rc FUR STATEN INLAND. jMQ jM ON Sud after TUESDAY, the 15th day of September inst, the boat will ran as lollowa: XSElLLeare Suten Island at t, 8, 10, II A. M. and 'Leave New York at7, 9 U A. M. and 1, 3,5, and 7 P. M. All freight at the risk of the owners thereof. s!4 r BRITISH AND NORTH AMEKI y&EMBi CAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS DM <ons and 440 horse power each, ca der contract with the Lords of the Admi ^^^^mnrsltr. HIBEKNIA. Capt. A. Ryrie. CALEDONIA Cap. E. O. Lott. BRITANNIA Capt. J. Hewitt. CAMBRIA Capt. C. H ELJadkue. Acadia .. ... ..Capt. win Harrison. Will sail lrem Liverpool and Beaton, via Halifax, aa follows :? raox Boston. raoit LivcarooL. Hibernia, Oct. 16, Caledonia Oct. 4, Caledonia .Nov. 1, Britannia " 20, Britannia Nov. 16, Acadia Nov. 4, Acadia Dec. 1, Caledonia " 19, Cambria Dec. 4. Pasaaoa Mortar. from Boston to Liverpool $1M. rom Boston to Halifax... 10. No berths secured nntil paid for. These skips carry experienced surgeons. No freight, except specie, received on days of sailing. For freight, passage, or any other information, apply to D. BRIUHAM, Jr., Agent. At HARNDEN It CO.'S, 6 Wall st. (T7*" fn addition to the above line between Liverpool aud Halifax, and Boston, a contract has been entered into with | Her Mijeitv'i government, to establish a liar between Liverpool ud New York direct The steamship* for tliii service ere now being built, end early next year doe notice will be given of the time When they will atart. Uuder the new contract the iteameri will tail every Saturday daring eight months, and every fortnight daring the other meaths in the year. Going alternately between Liverpool, and Halifax and Boaton, and between Liverpool and New York. ill r ffR jfifK: jftSL P. RNE NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL EMIGRATION OFFIC E PW. BYRNK8 k CO., of Liverpool, are deairoua of in forming the pabl ic of the United States, that tliey continue to despatch a line of first class Ships and Packeu to New York, on the 1st, 6th, 11th, 16th, 21st and Mth of rat h month; and on the 12th a'd ?0th for Philadelphia, and ou the Ifh and 20th to Boston, and at stated periods to Baltimore: also to New Orleans daring the healthy season; by any of which lines parties can eugage for their iriends to be brought not without disappointment or delay, this bring the oldest and large at establishment in the passenger trade in Liverpool, uid having found the im|>ortance of a direct Ageucy in the United States, fot the purpose of placing within the power of the friends of the passeogers coming oat, the immediate correspondence with a respectable establishment, from whom they can rely for attentioh and favor towards their relations leaving the old country. P. W. BYRNES k CO. offer many advantages to passen Ken which no others hare attempted, iu a direct communication bv their ahipa from Ireland to the United Sta'es, aa they hare, invariably, vessels (lane(the sprint froinDablia, Cork, Waterford, Belfast and Londonderry, by which means eraitrants are saved much trouble andeipenae. bv beiut shipped at their own seaport and also that of beinf linded in any of the ports of the United States to which shins trade from Liverpool, nearly at the same cost as direct to New York. P. W flVRNW It CO. have aeenta in all the seaport towns in Ireland, from whence steamers leave for Liverpool, and iu many of the interior towns, who are moat attentive to emigrants on embarkation, and bv whom any money Can be paid that may be required to procure sea stores, ke. The persons who act for this Company in the United States are? NEW YORK ?Mr. Edward Sanl, 51 South, comer of Wall atreet. BOSTON?Mr. W. P. McKay. 52 Milk street. PHILADELPHIA?Messrs. H. C. Craig k Co., Market street BALTIMORE?Mr. Oeorge Law NEW ORL?AN?-Mr. John Toole. Drafts and Exchange ?Drafts fer any amount, payable at sight, on the P-ovuicial Bank of Ireland and all iu branches, and also on all the principal towns of England and Scotland, without discount. Cor parueuUsu of termi apply to P. W. BYRNES k CO., 52 South, eoruerof Wall at.. New York. P. W. BYRNES k CO.. ai2 lm'in 32 Waterloo Road, Liverpool. JOHN HEHDMAN k CO.. United Wrutei aid Or eat Britain and Ireland. Old* Established Emigrant OiBee, 21 South street. New York. m* ? m m k CJO., iWw to sad from Ursst Britain ud Ireland, via Lirtrpan by the Old Blbek Ball Lin e .or any of the regular racket ships Bailing every lire day*. The subscribers in calling ?h ? atteatioa of Old Countrymen and the public generally to their unequalled arraagementi for bringing ont pasiengers from the old country, beg leave to mate that the basinaaa of the Home at LiverpoaJ mill be condndted by it* oraneh. Thoae aendion for their friendi will at onoo too the great importance ol thia arrangement, aa it will preclude aa nnaecaaaary delay of the emigrant. The ships employed in thu line are well known to be of the first and largest claaa, commanded by men of experience; and aa they aail every five daya, offer every facility that can be famished. With those superior arrangements, the subscribers took forward lor a '-'itiunation of that patronage which has been so liberally extended to ttiem for ao manv years past. In ease any ol thoae engaged do not embark, the passage money will be refunded as customary, for further particulars apply by letter, poet paid. J. HKKDM AN k CO., tl South at.. New York. HERDMAN k CO.. Liverpool. N. B.?Drafts for any smonnt esq aa usual be famished, payable at all the principal Banking Institntiona throughout the United Kingdom, on application aa sbove. jytt r FOR CALIFORNIA AND ORF.OON?The iflffblirit class, fast sailing, coppered and copper faateued dHfiSfiubarb WrflTON. R. Oelarou master will be deapaiched early in November for California and Oregon, touchlug at Monterey, 8t. Francisco, Oregon City, Columbia river, and if indu'ements are offered, at other intermediate ports. on board, at the'foot of'Dorer* t%et, or at Mo. it Liberty at.', where letter* will be reeeifed u|> to the day of tailing. _ oI12w*r JAMES BISHOP k CO. FOK LONDON? Regular packet ef the lldi October?The tint claaa fait sailing packet ahip jntMbQI f.BtO. t:apt J. H. Williami, barthru 100b torn wu ml aa above, her reinlar day. Hiring ?ery superior accommodation! for cabin, second cabin and Itf rrags passengers, persona iateading to embark should make imineoiate application on board, foot ol Maiden Lane, orU> JOSEPH McMUEHAT, cor of Hue and Sooth sts. The Qn? bee will be saeceailed by the packet ship Wellint too, rapt Ohadwiek. and sail on the 1st Nor. sSrh Mt- REGULAR LINK Ob PACKET SHIPS FOR sAlfy LIVERPOOL-lhe packet ship CAMBRIDGE. MHlBfcsaila on the 16th of October. The packet ihip ROCHESTER, on the Jlstof October. And the iweket ship OARHICK. on the *th of October. These splendid packet ships will be despatched as aboee. it being their regular daya. For paaaage, hiring unsurpassed accommodations, apply to JOHN HERDMAN It CO .dl Sonth it Passage trom Great Britain and Ireland can, as nsnal, he se. cured at the lowest rates, oa application aa shore, ol.lre Atftr- FOR LOFJI)ON?First Picket?TVe superior, kfjywflat tailing and farorita p?cket ship JOHN W. jBBMnGOSSLKK, Capt. Kaiifowl, will paaitiraly sail aa Saturday, Oct. ITth. FOR LONDONDERRY, Ireland?The packet brig MARIA SPEAR, Capt Powell, will be despatched oa Wedaeaday. Oct. 14th. FOR ANTWERP-Thafint, fteorite p?eket shin Shakspcare, (-apt. Portar, will poaitirely sail oa the ITth October. _ A lew eabia paaaengera can no accommooatea in ipieudid ?tvl?, mid on the mo*t reaeoonble tarmi, bp applying to all rk JOHN HF.KU.M AN, (I Month at. FOK iTVKMPtKlL-Th* Now Lino?Hegnltr WXfV Pocket of Jlat Oct ?The oponor, loot aeilmg jfillNe packet ohip ROCHnSTKR. Mid ton? burthen, Copt Daniel H. Trnman, will aail oe ebore. hor regular dap. Kor fr right or puu|i, hr ring elegant and anperior a'tommodationa, apply to the Captain onboard, at went aide of Burling .?p. or W0(JDHULL k M |NTURN 17 Month atreet. fried of paaea*e, >7S. .. 1 he packet ahtp JHOTTINOCEB, 1?00 tona, Captain If* Bnralep, will aneceed the Roeheater, and aail on her regular da*, flat November. nil aitiL jACyiTl POM HAV Mfc?Second Line?racket i nS^Wahlp ONEIDA, Cant. Jaa. Knock, will anil on the ^^DtofN.v.,^ jWre^ht,orPff.aft afltj ?e _ BELGIAN COOKING STOVEfc*. w/yo dp fORK. ^THURSDAY MOR I 10 LET OR FOR 8ALE, M AND hwniioo given imirn dtately. the Farm and f-.-B premises lately oceapied by John Gray, Em., on Stateo XJilL Island. >Mat two miles weal of Port Richmond, and i nearly opposite Llixabethpoit. There la about eighty acres of laud. including woodland and salt meadow, and a great portion of the fann la under good cultivation Tlx. .a ia a new. large and conimugioua uaaaioa houar, and a good bam, and aew and convenient out-housea on the premises. Apply to CHARLES KOHLEK. Near the pretotses, or to GEO BOWMAN, ?I0 IWrc No 4 Hanover street. New Yot>. A He. fJLuttt. MU I C.u, 06 iiroudway , THIS HOUMIi haa, the anmmer, been re<??! paired sadpainted throughont, and haa entire new farJJ^aitaie. It will be re-opMad Inr TravM.ere, fce , ou Tueaday next, the (th iustaiit,aed will be kept on the old plan of a res t*n rout. I 99Q 0HE8TNUT 8TRKF.t7Philidelpiu?.f<Tb*?bOT? j /wiwdesiabliahnirnt having recently undergone thorough repairs, and rcluruimlied throughout, presents all the advantage! of a New Home; with the long experience of the present ' proprietor, who can only nature hit patrona that hit efforts will not be relaxed to aecure every luxury that may conduce to the eomfnrt or pleature of hit guests. at 1ma0M*r uitiun uuuot I^HS. euoactiburhaa taken the abort named new and ite . did Hotel, jnat eompleted, at the cat ere of the beautifW nllaga of Hpringueld, Maaa., and will open the tame for the public accommodation on the S4th mat. The Union House ' it large, rieliiy fmiahcd and furnished. and olfera unequalled advantages to all persons travelling through Springfield foi onaineaa or pleasure Having recently kept the United Sutca Hotel'' and " Cougiess Hall," at Saratoga, tha aub criber reapectfally invilea hia old friends and patrona, and all others, to give him a call ia hia naw quarters. S. 8. 8EMAN. Springfield, July >4, Itlt. an) >m*t DEP01' OF FRENCH CHINA AND GLASS WARE 315 BROADWAY, (UP STAIRS.) FQFKARDIN, Agent fur the Manufacturers, has re* ceired from recent arrivals, and offers fur sale at very low prices, a large assortment ofPorcrlaiu Vases of all sixes, plain white aud fancy decorated Dinner, Dessert and Tea sets; fancy.Cups, Mags with uames and mottoes; Cologne Bottles, ChitLt Clocks and Candlesticks, lie., lie. Also, for sale,less han cost, aspleudtd Dessert Service of French Cut Gl?ss,e t graved. S. B.?Orders received for the gilding and painting establishment ia Spruce street, to match any patients of Freuch or English China. ot lmeod*r COAL. I AM now selling the best Peach Orchard Coal at Si 50, lor large nut. Si 7i lor egg and stove, screened and delivered in the best order from the vard, corner of King and Oreeuwich stieets?2i ceuts lesa from the boar. ol lme?d*rc PKTKR CLINTON. UlLEAi'ER THAN EVER. A FULL suit of superfine cloth made to order, in tha meat snbatau'ial and fsshiouable style, can ba procured for $20, atMOFFATT'S Fashionable Cash Tailoriug establishment, No. 24 Catharine street. New York Every article in the line equally low. Call and see. sM12teod*rh JOHN MOFFATT. THE EYE. DR. WHEELER. Oculist, 29 Oreenwieh street, near the Battery, devotes his exclasive atteutiou to diseases of the Eye and Opthalmic Surgery; and assures the public that I lie re are uol amongst the numerous diseases to which the human eye is subject, auy disorders of that org in which caunot be essentially relieved or cured by him. The vast number ot undoubted testimonials which can be seen at his office, will sitisiy the public that his praotice is not exceeded either in extent or success by that ol auy other Oculist in the United States. Artificial Eyea for sale, and which will be inserted on reasonable terms. Office hours irom I A.M. to 1 o'clock P.M., after which he visits out-door patients. A pamphlet containing remarks on diseases of the Ere, with nnmerons instances af neat cures effected kv Dr. Wheeler's mode of treatment, can be had gratuitously at hia residence, or the same will be forwarded to anv one mskin( a|iplieaooa to him by letters, post paid. odeodlm'rc FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, FEATHERS, kc. HENRY k KAHN. Importers,53 Nassau street,npstairs, near Maiden lane, hare receired by late arrivals from their honse in Paris, and offer far sale, a most esteaaire and choice selection of the latest and most fashionable styles of Artificial Flowers, in bunches, wreaths, sprigs, garlands, ke. Toyether with a complete assortment ol Materials for Artificial Flower-makers, of the newest descriptions, and embracing et cry article in this line. FEATHERS? Marabonts, do imitation, osiivdi and faaey Feathers, ia treat variety, and of tha very rieiieat kinds. sia 1m*rc DEAFNESS CURED. QQ1 BROADWAY.?fEstmct)?" I cheerfully comply OO A with the re^eest of Lieut. Mcintosh, to state that he was invalided home in consequence of total deafness and diaehasges from the eare ; that under the treatment of D'e. CASTLE k EDWARDS, Annsta, (SSI Broadway,) N. Y, he recovered his hearing and has again returned to nia dnty." Signed H VIcNEVr.N, Surgeon to H. B. M.'a Forces, Jamaica. All eases of deafness attended to. Aeonatie Props for sale. A sure enre for incipient deafness arising from cold, discharges from and bnttiag noises ia the ears, collections of hard win, ke. auS7 ln?r AMERICAN MANUFACTURED CUTLERY. WM. WILD, manufacturer of Cutlery, No. 1M Division street, New York, has constantly on hand a good assortment of I, a, 1 and 4 blade Knives of his own manufactur ng. good and cheep to ?h? Trade antS Im're pavilion, new Brighton. FBLAM'AHD has the honor to inlorm his friends and the public in general, that be will keep the Pavilion, at New Brighton, open during the ensuing winter, should a snifieient number of hoarders offer to warrant his doing so. Any communication wi(l reach Mr. Blancard by being addreseed to lum Post Office. New ?ork. The steamboats run as follows From A'no Vrigkton. From New York. I II A. M. 9 13 A.M. I r. M. 1M I I P.M. F. BLANCARD. Pavilioa, New Brighton, 8ept. 39. 1949. s3i tfrh DAGUERRIAN MATERIALS. JOHN ROACH. Optician, t3 Num atrrct, hu now on hand an mortmain of Half Plat* and Mcdinm VoitInlander T'ibca. Also, American, of hu own manafaetnre, aaperior |lr> any y*t anada in the United Statea. Plate*. Cam, Chemical*, Ceating Box**, Batha, and every material aaed in Dago errenty ping. Thermometer*, whole *ale and ratail; Spectacle*, Telescope*, Oalranic Battenea, Ire ke. ? lm*r MRS BISHOP. CORSE T MA KER, No. IN Hndaon atreet, New York, WOULD return her (ineere thank* to the ladie* of thi* viciaitv and the public in general. for tlie very liberal patronage beatowed upon her while in bnaineaa at 343 Hndaon (treat, and woatd inform them that *he ha* commenced bnainei* again at IM Hndaon ureal, where *he will keep on hand e general aaeottment of Cor**U of the late at atyle, all of he own manufacture, wholeaale and retail. Aleo, Rnaaia Belu and Back Bracea of every deecriptioa U lm?m fJi'LL JIN I) WINTER. OOODS FOR MEN'S WRJlH KNOEPFEL, GREGORY AND FOOTE, H.__ So ?? John afreet, Up Stairt, AVE now in atornead will he coaetaatly rueeiving New and Deairabie (JOida, adapted to Men'a Wear, to which ME^HANT*AILO*B CLOTHS?German, Trench and Kngliah ol the beet fabrica, anpenor naiah and fkall width*. CASAIMKRS AND DOK.HKINS?M and ?-4, black and ?... hgarcd and plain. Arared rhapea, fee. VKI.VtT VOTINGS?In atripea, plaid Agnret.fce., the richeat imported. CLOAKING??Plaid and ahaded atrip*. TRIMMINGS?Benraa, aileaiaa, caavaaa podding, bnttoaa, maxima, ailk twiat, thread, 11?. he. Pnrchaaera will And it greatly t* their advantage t* en- I amine oar atoak before making tfceir aeleetiooa. I ail* ! (* I I with the addition of a table d'hote. A lew Umiiea and eia gle Itrntlrineu c* bo accommodated for the winter. olla*re IVMK8 H. PAOE. TO PROPRIETORS OF CIRCUSES OR MENAGERIES ML TO LET OR LEASE, for a year, or term of years? !' ! The Building, known as the Anencan Eagle Stable, XiWi eoiner ol Delano? and Chryatia,st'reets. one bloak east ?l the Bowery. Thi b Sliding ia 61 feet wide, by W feet long in he clear ; and f'som its site, and continuity to the Bowerv, wonld be well adapted for a Circus or Menagerie, or would answer well lor winder quarters for either, haying over70 stalls for Horses, audnlenty storage room for wagons. Apply on the premises, or 111 Chryatie street. JNO. WILLIAMS, Proprietor. o3 SaltTh ImPr gfr _ COUNTRY RESIDENCE FOR SALE. M'J'H K Residence of the Iste Leonard Kip Esq.. jus out of the city of Hartford, Conn. The house stauds on the high grounds oveilooking the city, from which it is uot distant tep minutes walk. It is a double house, of brick, four rooms cm a floor, with large portico in front ?ud built a few yeam ago with bathing room and every other modern convenience, and in the inoat substantial manner.? The stable aud bans, directly ia the roar of the honse. are finished in the mogt-eubataauai manner. The garden abonuds with fruit trees of the beat kinds. A more desirable resideuce for a gentlemm wishing to roiire from the city conld uot bo fonnu. on aeeonntda tho beauty of the surrouudiug country. ; the pleasant society of the city, its advantages of education from (he neighborhood oi Trinity College, (not more than n quarter of a mile dimmt) and the ease ofneeeas Cu New York and Boston at all seaa?M of the voar. Half the purchase money can remain on mortgage for a length of time, or be paid ia instalments to suit 'he purchaser. Apply to LEONARD W. KIP. IN Broadway, New York, or o? iweodsrr Rev WM. I. KIP. Alhanr. UiNiUA tlllili A^AlibiUt. FOHDHAM, WESCHE8TER COUNTY, KKAI HKW roll. ALEX. DEMPSTER, A. M., Principal. sracmoa to thk REV. WILLIAM POtVELL. IN this Seminary are taught nil the branches of a solid English education, wiihtheotbsr modern Languages and the Classics, if required. The pupils have this peenliar advantage?that the whole eotuse of study is eoadncted bv the Principal himself. To fcreiguers who wish to be instructed in the shortest time, in tJM English lauguue, this Institution offers evegr advantage, an the Principal knows sufficien-ly the French, Spanish, and German languages, to enable him to communicate nittrnctiga to pupils from tnoae countries Board and washing per annum $300. sit TuThSalm* rn HOWARD H(3T*L, NEW YORK. Corner Hroadwoy and Maiden Lane. THE Subscribers, thankful for the patronage they have received since they have succeeded Messrs. Howard la the above eatensive and popular hotel, moat respectfNHy ask a continuance of the same, with the assurance that as no house m the city is better calculated for comfort and convenience, so at no other eitablitMMWt will there be a stronger disposition manifested at all timas to ensure the public approWica. THOMA8 It WHITE. anT 3mltaw>rrc To Stranger* and othert attending the Fair. brown's Coffee house a^d dining SALOON, No. 71 Peat I Street, IS the most convenient House for thoag who are attending the Fair to get their meals. The house is about three minutes walk from Castle (iatdeu. Open till 10 o'clock P. M. GEORGE BROWN, 06 3w*rc Late of Lovejoy'sBteL Proprietor. HARTWELL'S WASHfN .TON HOUSE. Mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmaammtmi RK 1 NING, OCTOBER 15, 18/ I Slavery at the South, and Foarlerlem at the North. B.ltimobe, Oct. 13, 184G. To tni Editor or thi N V. IIfrald : Sir?In looking orer the file* of the tteic York Tri hunt, I find the following paragraph, extracted Irom a i ipcech delivered by me in Congreu on the 11th of Jan., IMS, with the annexed commentary " Wiiat 8i.Arritoi.Drai Think of Slavesv?Mr. Isaac t K. Mono, of Louisiana. in a speech in Congress, January U, 1045 ssid '"He denied the principle which aeemed to be aaaumed here as a thing coucedrd, uamrly, that alarery waaaneril. He iotiatrd ilia itwaanoeril; on the contrary, it was the greateai blessing which Uod Mnughty himarlf coit'd tiaee ordained lor the protection and aate-keeping of a large maaa of human beings who were inrapib'e of maintaining and I preseiriug theinaelres.'?Jipptndix Cong. Ulobr, vol. 14, p. 92. " OGh We It"! 'he above tloutiog about in the news papers It is calculated to create or confirm false impressions. Some slaveholders think as Mr. Morse does , more, we believe, of those who think at all, consider slavery as a great evil, but one not to be easily abolished. It is wrong, therefore, to say that slaveholders think this or that of a topic whereou their opinions are divided. Mr. Morse is a New England Yankee, who has chosen to lire in Louisiana, anil become an extensive slaveholder there; and such are apt to glorify slavery more than those born to it?in part, to drown self-reproaches ; hut more probably to dissipate the suspicions with which they are apt to be regarded by those born slaveholders, who naturally think all Northern men are anti-slavery, or ought to be. " Mr. Morse, it need hardly be said, is brimfull of democracy and all that." Now. although mr Individual opinions upon the subject of slavery may be of very little importance to the public, and tne place of my nativity much less, still a respect for truth induces me to ask the favor of an insertion in your paper of a few remarks upon thia subject I avail myself of the Herald as much on account of its extensive circulation as of its impartiality. In the first place. Mr. Morse is not a New England Yankae, nor were the sentiments contained in his speoch upon the Texas question uttered "in part to drown self reproaches, but more probably to dissipate the suspicions with wnich they are apt to be regarded by thoae born ilavebolders, who naturally think all Northern men are aatislavery, or ought to be." These sentiments are the deliberate and matured opinions of a man who has seen the white slaves and sarfii of Europe, and who reiterate* another opinion, that the lirei of Louisiana are better fed, better clad, do lesi work, and are a great deal more intelligent than the operativei in the factoriea of Europe, as I shall endeavor to show in another part of this communication. The great length of the last session of Congress prevented my returning to Louisiana, and the interval has been employed in recruiting my health tor another arduous session, snd in making observations upon the opinions of our friends of the Northern States, upon the subject of slavery and abolition, which 1 hope may be useful not only to my own constituents, but to the South generally. I might have availed myself of the privilege of making a "personal explanation" from my seat in Congress, and have given my views at length, but personal explanations to mo are at all times extremoly disagreeable, and not approving of the custom of using the time of the public in discussing private concerns,a custom infinitely "more honored in tue breach than the observance," I take the usual way of correcting any misapprehensions in relation to myself, my opinions, and particularly my motives. It need not be concealed that the abolition fealing has been greatly strengthened and extended throughout the entire North. What formerly was confined to a faw insignificant misguided fanatics, agents and creatures of the English government, now infects the high placet of the republic, is hsardjfrom the pulpits, in the fourth of July orstions, at the exhibitions of oar colleges, in the councils of the nation, as seen in the vote of the House ?( Representatives upon striking out the slavery clause from the Constitution of Florida; and still more recently in the vote on Wilmot'i resolution when, with ft mainr. ity of 88 member* friendly to the administration, the sup pue* were refuted the President, unless accompanied with an act that violated the letter and the spirit of the Missouri compromise. Whether that vote or the patriotic speech of John Davis of Massachusetts is chargable with the blood of the Are hundred men killed end wounded at Monterey, 1 have not now the time or the inclination to discuss. Thus has the Missouri compromise been openly and palpably violated ; a compromise, so called when every thing is yielded on one side and nothing on the other, viz that slavery ehall never exist north of a certain line, but free 8tates may exist either North or goith. I understand that the paternity of that resolution (Wilmot's) is disputed at the West, and several gentlemen expect to transmit their name* to posterity by their connexion with it. The spirit of that resolution is one that bmds indissoluby abolitition and dissolution of the Union together. I envy no man the wreath that shall encircle his brow, who achieves this double triumph. It is not the first Usee in the annals of the world that notoriety has boon mistaken for fame. " The aspiring youth who fired the iLpbealan dome, outlives in story the pious fool that raisdlf It." Be mine the meed of self-applause, with the untold name of that pious fool that staia fer one dey one hour, one mtuUM, toe fall of this great temple of civil and religious liberty. I repeat it, abolitioh and disunion go hand in hand. If our Northern friends do not make the issue,we will, and 1 appeal to all good men of (he republic North and South. Let us have no more talking and acting In the dark. Are you ready and willing to sevef this Union tor the cause of altolitiou 1 Is the toleration or slavery in one portion of the Union a greater evil to you than the dismember mint of th? republic? Are your consciences eo nice that you will uo longer hold communion with Southern men who bold slave*? Oo you hold rlavnry in inch abhorooce that you will buy our slaves at our sahmation end free them ? Or will you fight for the abolition, and to make us convert* to your notion* of liberty? For, talk and turn it a* you will, " to this complexion must it coaao t lost." Do you think tint all the talking, preaching and writing in the world will ever induce men with common sense to surrender their property, for which they perilled life in two wars, and will do so again I Was there ever an instance of a whole State or community having been talked or preached out of their property I The English government, because might made right, freed the slaves of the colonists; but witn the slightest prospect of success, does not every man in the world know the colonists would have defended their rights at the point of the bayonet? " Who can hold fire in his hand, by thinking on the frosty Caucasus?or wallow Daked in December's snow,by bare reflection on the summer heat?" That man maybe persuaded to surrender the fruits ef years of industry, or the inheritance of his ancestors, for a conscientious scruple in another roan's bosom, and one which never troubled the repose of the greatest and the best men in this republic, and which is sanctioned by Uod himself Credat Judaeui, non Ego. if these questions are to be answered affirmatively?if it is a fixed fact that slavery must be abolished in the United States, the sooner we know it the better. We have no apprehensions en the subject. But let us see how the thing works, whether our brethren at tha North are not somewhat in the situation of the fox who was to hava his tail cut off because another had done the same thing, and whether England, alter ruining uselessly her West Indie colonies, ii not tha fov who hod loit hie tail It will do doubt be frankly admitted that there if no danger,however we may extend the area of slavery South of our forcing alavery upon any free 8tate, if we had the power, and therefore, the fin alone ia on our own headt. I have never had a doubt but that the whole of this movement if of foreign origin. England know? that thif ia the only potfible weak point in the Union, and if the could induce a aeparation of the 8tatef .ahe muat be greatly benefitted by such an event. Who doea the carrying trade for the Mouth?the milUona of balea of cotton; the hundred* of thouianda of hhda. of tobacco, of sugv, of rice, beaidea the return price of all thif produce in Rnglieh and American manufacturea, beaidea the proflta which you make in the manufactory of the cotton of the South? Why, New Kngland derivea mora profit from npplying the alave States with the commerce of heraoil than the alave Statea do themaelvea. I have no reliable atatiatica about me, but 1 do not heaitate to aaaert that the revenuea received in New England from the product of slave grown articlca ia greater than the value of the articlea themaelvea. Let Maine anawer.with her overwhelm, ing tor.nagc Let every town and rail in New Kngland respond. But perhaps it is thought, vou can raise three millions of bales of cotton, a ball million of hhda. of tobacco, two or three hundred thousand hhda. of sugar and rice, el mullet alevt, with tree labor, and yon can yet get thiatrade. Oo end try it, yo hardy mountaineers of New England. 11 is false ,aa is pretended, that you are excluded from any country by the Missouri compromise. Oo and /*nlflrato folifinrttin Mpvir.n and if ron want fr?i Htat?R. *o decide?nothing can prevent it I despise cant ol every kind, and 1 say, at leait for my'elf, and I have no doubt I spenk the voice of the entire Houth, that we will never permit our alavesto be liberated, direcrlv or indirectly, presently or proipectively, without makirfK the beet remtance that wo can, and that we would rather die in the lait ditch than aurrender, not our property, but the principle on which we hold it. Voucan never take our property without our livei; but let me say what you can do, and what, if you peraiit in breaking down all agreement* and compromiiei on thi* subject, yon will do?you will make the tenure by which we hold our property ?o unliable that the advantages of the Union ceaae to be of value, and when that day comei 1 tell yon what we can do-we can make a treaty with England, or any ether nation in Europe, bv which the right to our ilavei shall never be questioned, and by which we can receive all the manulactures of England at a reasonable duty, and she will buy our cotton, do our carrying trade, and in fact become to us what New England is now; and such a step the Honth can take in six weeks, and the English navy would he ready and willing toMefend such a treaty of reciprocity, < if necessary. The English people have paid enough in tha utter destruction of her west India colonies and trade, and in the discriminating duties on sugar,for abolition, awl tbey are getting very tired of it That such a step may never he necessary en our paiti, is the second wish of my i heart; the first Is thst wa may be secured in lite, liberty and the possession of onr property. I have occupied so much ol your paper that I will not attempt to discuss the proposition that our slaves are more intelligent than the operatives in,the manufactories of Europe; I will-only mention one single fact witnessed by a large party of American* in Manchester, in 1821.? It happened thai a number of our countryman were in Manchester when the celebration of the reform hill took place, and those poor operatives had a holyday from their sixteen hours of labor, (for the number of persons, men, women and children used up by their system of white slavery had not aroused the public indignation,) and consequently the streets were Ailed with them. Having invitations to a large .museum in that place, I asked twenty-two persons m the street a*don the square, dERA 16. 1 where it *u situated, ai.J not one single person could inform me, and a large majority of them born, raised there, and working in tho factories. Very few of them ever knew ths meaning of the word, nod gazed in stu JUU UIV1U?UII]BUU 1 veoMre to assert, (and any roan can try it in New Or* ! lean*) that there in not one alave in ten in that city, who ha* been thero six month*, who will net tell hint the name and lituatiou of every public building in the city. One Mrord(more and I have done. II our Northern brethren are no conscientious, and they aro willing to invoke all these calamities on oui happy conu'ry to effect their end?if they are sincere and honed, let me aay thia to > them : there ia a very easy way to get rid of ilaverv in I the United States without interfering with ua, without doing one single thing that the nicest caviller could ! censure, and which 1 believe in sober aeriouaneas, will ett'ect your object as certain as day succeeds night, and which,though it may entail ruin and distress upon a large portion ol your fellow-citizens?they have no right to object to, or complain of?" Touch not, taate not, Tianlln not" ona tingle product of slave labor. Very respectfully, your ob't servant, ISAAC E. MORSE. |iirl?lente, etc., connected with the Storming of Monterey. Ma. Hi'Hai.d :?I am now convinced that Gen. Taylor is a great man. I knew lie was brave, and his despatches showed me that he was talented, sensible, and modest But there are many brave men, and many talented men, who are not truly great men. An enlarged and generous soul ia necessary to make a talented and a brave man a great one. 1 do not now recollect a singleTinstance of a finer display of magnanimity towards a rival, than that evinced t>y General Taylor in hi* late treatment of Gen. Worth. Even allowing, which 1 do not, that Worth had, in the first instance, justice nn his side and that according to military usage, be was entitled to the command of the army; yet, having placed himself egregiously in the wrong, by his hasty withdrawal from the army at a critical junction, be could not, if Taylor had so chosen to j place him, have had so speedy an opportunity ofglo- j riously retrieving his error. Taylor gave nim that opportunity, knowing that he ' would profit by it; and when Worth nad nobly done so, Taylor, like a great man as he is, generously and gladly seized the occasion to render him full Justice. You may rely upon it, that the magnanimous conduct of General Taylor has won him the hearts of a great many of your Forty Thoi usd Rkadirs. IKrom the Albauy Journal, Oct. 13 ] The details of the battle of Monterey, brought by the mails of this morning, confirm the sad rumor that Capt. Lewis N. Morris, of this city, fell at the head of his reglmont, during the progress of that sanguinary conflict.? The mournful intelligence has deeply afflicted his sun viving relatives, and brought soirowiug to the hearts of a large circle of tbe friends and acquaintances of the departed. Ciq>t. Morris was a native of this State?grandson of Lewis Morris, one of the signers of the Declaration of Independence?and eldest son of Capt. Staats Morris, who served as Aid- de-Camp to Gen. Wayne, during the Indian wars, at the close or the Revolution. He graduated at West Point Military Academy, in 1830, as 3d Lieutenant of Artillery; but was soou after attached to tho 3d Infantry; then, and for several y oars after, stationed on the Western frontier. He served in the Black Hawk war, in 1833, and was promoted to a Captaincy in October, 1833. In November, 1840, he was ordered to Florida, where he remained, in active and often dangerous service until the spring of 1843. During most of the period of his Florida, he had the command of his regiment, and for six months he was entrusted with the com mund ot the Middle uiitnct 01 nortaa, naving nil neaaquarteri at Fort Gamble. During that campaign he rendered efficient service. Few men displayed greater personal courage, as none stood more deservedly high as an accomplished and successful disciplinarian. He went to Corpus Christ! with Gen. Taylor, and commanded the 3d regiment in the well-fought battles of Palo Alto and Kesaca de la Palma. During those battles he exhibited great coolness and courage, and, for his distinguished gallantrv in those engagements; was nominated, by the President, Brevet Major. Capt. Morris, in the battle which has terminated his career, accompanied the command of Major Lear, in their gallant charge upon the masked batteries within the walls of Monterey. He was among the foremost of the column, and when Major Lear fell wounded, he took command. His position was one of great hazard and responsibility ; and he fell, pressing forwsrd to the capture of the battery, under a murderous and sweeping fire from the enemy. The death of Capt. Morris will be deeply regretted ? He was an officer of great experience and promise, in the 46th year of his age. He has left a wife and family; and the tears of a grateful people, who can appreciate the virtues of a brave soldier, will be mingled with hers over the grave of the departed. [From the Washington Union, Oct 13.] We liavo received a variety of particulars from Capt F-aton respecting the capture of Monterey. We may notice some of them hereafter. He states it is estimated that the Mexicans, covored as they were by their entrenchments, lost more men, in the three days' lighting, than our troops did. The population of the town is said to be about 10,000, Military Affairs. The steamer National arrived here yesterday, literally covered with government wagons. She had on board two hundred and sixty. They are of Pittsburg manufacture, and farther deponent sayeth net. It is true the government is able to toot the bill, but in the event of their starting across the plains loaded, it would be first advisable to send a few wheelwrights and blacksmiths ahead, in order to secure their safe arrival at the place of destination. The steamer .Archer, which arrived yesterday from the Missouri, brought down ninety-eight boxes guns, clothing, lie .belonging to government, which were sunk on the steamer Ohio, a short time since The damage to them has been very great and the loss perhaps two-thirds their value.? St. Louit \tw Era, Oct.1 [From the St. Louis Republican, Oct 0.] The steamer Amelia arrived yesterday afternoon from : Fort Leavenworth. She led there Hut Thursday, and brought down Cant. Raney'e company of volunteeri to Jefferson city, ana the companies commanded by Captains Kozier and Koecialownki to this city. The steamer Tributary was left af the Fort, and would leave the same evening with what volunteers aha could accommodate. Capt. Holt's company was t* wait the arrival of the Little Missouri, which was met by the Amelia, bound up.? Major Steuart was engaged in paying the oompanles, which had not arrived when he was op before, and would not get through before Saturday last. A large number of men from the various companies, after being discharged, engaged as teamsters in the detachment of wagons with government stores, daily sent out to Santa Ke, from the Fort. Of aome of the companiea hardly half will return home. No further news had been received from the army of the West. Distinguished Strangers.?A Lexington correspondent of the Louisville Cowritr furnishes the following case : 80me time during the summer of i (ma, there came to Lexington, uunotioed and unknown, a Doctor Edward Shumann, a Oerman by birta, and a dentist by profession. He seemed en ordinary sort of man; very ordinary in hie appearance; indeed, a homely man?an* no one discovered any thing remarkable in him, either mentally or bodily. Bat not many weeks had passed before indistinct rumors of some great good fortune that had be fallen the doctor, came to be circulated, audit was understood that his rich uncle, " The Count," in Germany, had died and left.him sixty thousand dollars in cash Mr. Shumann resolves to become one of our landed proprietors, and the public ear is next astounded at the announcement that he had bought of Mr. B. a farm for $30,000, which, a few months before, B. had bought at $10,000, but said the public, Bhumann never guarrels or higgles about price. He furnishes his house in the handsomest style, buys buggies, rockeways, horses, cattle, and farming utensils, upon an extensive scale, and in his magnificence, thinks net of the pay?but who can doubt his solvency 7? Time passes?and Shumann. hitherto accustomed to e lile of busy occupation, wearies of the monotony of his farm, and determines to turn his attention to merchandizing. Going North, be purchaeee a large stock of goods ?by far the greatest portion on a credit?being assisted in purchases by the endersement of the above mentioned Mr. B , whoee credit is unbounded. The store proIliin? rn nn ivimminelv A mnnth tinr* Rhll. mann left for the North, to lay in another itock of good*. After a few daya hia wife received a letter from him.itating he would, return no more to Lexington, ead adviaing her that the had better go to her father houae. All now ii terror and diimay. It la now discovered that no fortune wui left him, and that the whole affair waa a awindie. Strange to aay, every man you meet, "auapected from the fir-t that Sliumanu waa a a?d raacal, and thinga have turned out juat aa he expected." Twenty chancery uita are the result of the 8humann hnmhug. "It ia an ill wind that biowa nobody good,-' and verily thiaene haa blown good to the lawyero, who lick their chopa and look grave, and rub their banda with inward aatlafaction ?end In their hearta bleaa Hhtimann. In the chancery euita Mr. B ia involved. The billa charge that he waa engaged in a combination with Shumannto deceive and defraud the public, by investing Shumann with the title to the land; upon which Mr. A-? yet claimaa lien for the purchare money, and thereby giving him before the world a credit to which he waa not entitled. The chargea are of courae denied. B aeeka to aubject the farm to the payment of the unpaid purohaae money, and the other creditor* seek to aubject it to their claima. Varieties. I At Roilyn, on Long Island, on Monday ?Toning of last I weak, a house occupied by a colored family named Kto, took lire and was consumed. Two children were in the house at the time, who were burnt to death Their ; bones were taken the next day from the cinders and buried. It had been the habit of the family, on going I out, to leave the children in the house, and lock the I doors A brother-in-law of the man who occupied the ; house was suspected of having set it on fire; he was arrested, and an investigation was had, hut nothing ap| peering to criminate him, he was discharged. Deemso " Hit."?Mr. Wallack, den , administered a rebuke a few evenings since, to the audience at the Holiday street theatre. Baltimore, whe, as usual, rom; menced leaving the house before the close of the per-< furmanee. He stepped lorwerd and aesured them that | there really was no fire behind the scenes, end he hoped ! that they would not be oauselessly alarmed^ Taking ' the hint, they resumed their seats and heard out the pity, i i which lacked several speeches of heing completed. [ The favorable wind of yesterday brought to our docks ; over 100 sail of vessels, some of which had been grounded on the bar. for several days.Q?y street and the Tier preeent a vary busy aepect-UOe*y All*,, Oct. II. I LD. two Police Intelligence. Htbway Robbrry ? The vigilance of tome of our po I liromen vu clearly ahown laat night, in tha arreat of three deaperate villaina, called Bill Silvey, Bill Derla, aud Henry Poteraon, under the follow in? circumatancea: It appeara that theae three thierea decoyed a Dutch aaller by the name of Lucaa Burnett, from out a Dutch dancehouae in Waahington atreet. on Tueadar night laat, between la and I o'clock, and induced him to driak with them in a cellar in Reede atreet, wherein he took two I drink* of some horrible Oougbtsh mixture, prep?reu by these chap*, which almost deprived him of hit reason, and on returning again into the street together, they , were "*|>otte<l?? as old offemtara, and their movements watched by officer Rode, of the Fifth ward, when | scarcely baJ they proceeded half a block, (they being then between West Broadway and Chureh atreet in Reede street,) before Silvey seized Barnet by the arm, gave him a violent blow, knocking him down into the gutter, then with a knife which he had in hia hai.d, cat the guard of hi* watch. " grubbed" the watch, worth ! ten dollars, and also stole from his person a purse , containing <ome loose change, and the breast-pin from the front of his shirt Officer Rofle immediately ran across the atreet from his hiding place, seized Davis and Paterson, but Bilvsy ran off. However, the alertn rap was given by Untie, and the escaping robber was stopped in his fiight by officer Hulso, one or the vigilant officers of the ltd (ward, bjr whom he was met as he was running down Chambers street, near Greenwich street. He was noticed by the latter officer to stop eu instant at No. 146 Chambers street ,|w he re, upon looking after kis arrest, the officer discovered the watch, purae and money in the area, whera it had evidently been thrown by the accused, which was identified by Barnett to be hia property. The prisoners likewise were identified aa the same rascals who committed the outrage. The punishment for this offence is not less than ten years in the State prison, and in all proh -bilitv for life. Much credit is due these officers for their activity In capturing three such daring midnight robbers. Justice Osborne committed them all for trial. BurgUyr.?Four burglars "bracked" the tailoring stera on the corner of Broadway and Broome street, occupied by Mr. John Oarvev, lest night, between the hours of half past 9 and 10 o'clock, by prying oil'the "monkojr" and forcing back the bolt in the lock, by which proooaa they obtained an entrance into the store, and selecting the beat of the goods, such as black and brown pieces of cloth, silks ana silk handkerchiefs, he., amounting to nhnut klAO escaned "with their boot v. Meawlnar behind them, on the counter, piece of iperm candle and a small "Jimmy " No arrest. Paiiing a Fulit Token.?Officer Kinf, andBoyle, one of the Chief'* aids, arrested yesterday afternoon at the Fair, Castle Garden, a slippery looking chap called Thomas Bramhall, on a charge of pasting a fraudulent $.*> bank bill purporting to be on the Agricultural Bank. (Brewer) State of Maino. on Mr. Phillip French, proprietor of Castle Garden. On being "frisked" at the chiefs office, the officers found on his person orer $40 in other broken bank bills, such as $3 bills on the bank of Monroe. Michigan. Committed to prison by Justice Osborne in default of $300 bail. Burglary.?The store occupied by Shotwell and Do#cher, corner of Barclay and Washington streets, was burglariously entered last night by some " kraoksmen," and $31 in hank bills, $6 in specie, a black frock chad, nearly new, and a large brass key. No arrest. Stolen.?Stolen from the ship Diana, lying at the foot of Albany street, a trunk and leather travelling bog, containing $60 of wearing apparel, belonging to Henry North, No. 304 William street. No arrest. Cote Diimiised.?We noticed on Sunday last the arrest of Samuel Becroft, on a charge of steading a roll of carpeting from oil* the barge Duchess County, said to belong to a man by the name of Nisi. Upon the ease being investigated yesterday before Justice Drinker, through the aid ef his counsel, Mr. Wordsworth, the complaint was dismissed, and the carpet restored te Mr. Becroft. Niel is amongst the missing. Violent Jliiault.?One of our active officers, John Raf fart.. ?( ml, tear.I t,?.l?l r.l.t, It.ianl. Motii Johman. and other i, r?. Milne Hef I*#.?Thie wai an action to recover $ruo, the prica ot two eaaka of liquor. The only queation in the eeee wea whether the liquor waa siren on the credit of the defendant er en the credit ef J. P. Hogliel, hia aon ; upon this point the evidence waa contradictory. Sealed verdict this morning. Ambroit Jl. White, tt el, vi. Henry Ckonltau, et od? Thii was an action to recover $ns, the prion ef two aeroons of Indigo. The plaintiffs wore employed as brokers by the defandants, to purchase the indigo In question; the defendants afterwards refused la payroll the ground that it was not according to sample. The plaintiffs' counsel provod that all parties were present at the time of the purchase and examined the article: it was also shown that defendants knew it was purchased a* an inferior article at 90 cents per lb., and that the maraet price of the genuine article was $1 15 cents per lb. Ad fellow called William White, a aailor, for a violent asaault on hia. captain, George 8 Porter, when, alter a aevere light, he waa conveyed to the Police Office, and locked up. CautKt on Ike "Drop."? Officer Bloom, one of the chief* active aid*, was passing along the Park laat even ing, when he observed some of the knowing ones having in tow a green countryman, whom he supposed they intended to " do;" consequently he very prudently laid off to watch their motions, when very shortlv he observed them come the " drop" game, and thinking they had gone far enough, he came the " drop" on then, and seizing one, a notorious pocket book " dropper," called Bob Neal, conveyed him before the Chief ef Police, together with the countryman, who rave his name a* Warren H. Lawrence, of Acren, Ohio, staying at present at the Merchant's Hotel, who stated that he had been robbed of hia pocket book containing $60, and accused the prisoner of (tooling the same. Gu the officer returning beck to the place of the "drop," he discovered by the aid of a lanthorn the identical pocket book, filled with papers and Globe Bank bill*. The "dropper" was locked up by the chief fer examination. Petit Larceny ?Officer Jube, of the IRth ward, arretted yesterday a black woman named Harriet Holmes, on a charge or stealing a looking glass worth $8, belonging to Sarah Tyson. It was recovarod at Simpson's pawn shop, where it was "speuted" for %'l- Looked np for trial by Justice Ketchum. Two black fellows called Abraham Ellis and John Smith, alias Cesar, were arrested yesterdav for atealisig three dresses worth $15, belonging to Sarah TreadwelC alia >.i in cesn. x wo 01 me anuti wore recovers u n a " crib " in Little Water at Locked up for trial by Justice Ketchum. Robbing a Captain.?E. Forbei, captain of the eckoonar Charlotte, lying at Fike street slip, was robbed yesterday of $60 in bank bills, supposed to be taken by the black cook, Charles Conner, who was employed on board the vessel. No arrest. Common Please. Before Judge Ingraham Oct. 14?Oeorge Famkam, ?a. Eleckin FitU.?'This was an action for slander. The pertiea were partners in the Pacific Hotel. After some time they quarrelled and separated. The plaintiff alleges that Field, in several conversations stated that plaintiff was a dishonest man, and that he had cheated him out of between fiaee and $*>00, and that he had applied it to pay his own debts, he., and in the course of conversation cautioned others against the plaintiff". The defendant pleaded the general issue. It was insisted that any conversations ha had with others were confidential and not intended to be nublic?that he had advanced all the funds to carry on (he business, and that the plaintiff had no capital, ho. Sealed verdict this morning. Before Judge Daly. journed to this morniag. Attorney for plaintiffVMr. E. E. Loftn ; counsel, A.D. Logan, Esq Extkriitb Fim in Wtumie', Ms.?We leern fress the correspondent of the Aortsn P?it, that a Are broke out on Saturday last, in Waldoboro', in the house of Mr. A. Side, taking with it T. D. Carrier's and Oeo. Sprout's elegant mansions, Medomsk Bank, post ottee, and Dr. Ludwlg's house, and all the buildings occupied as stores on both sides of Main street, numbering fifteen buildings. The principal sufferers are Mr. Oeo. Sproul, lois <10,000; T. D. Currier, $2,MO, A. Sides. $0,000; Chas Samson, $3,000; Schurtr. end Castner, $1,000; Dr. H. Bliss, $600; Frederio Castner. $1,600; Henry Kennedy, $1,000; Oea. D Smouce, $000; Dr. W. Ludwig, $3,300;Thomas Oray, $100; Joseph Clark, $8,600. Mr. Clark lost a large quantity of valuable seasoned lumber. Our merchants rartu nately saved the most oi their goods?thefir losses will fall short of $0,000. There is net a store left la a square of near a quarter of a mile. All the lawyers' and physicians'offices were burnt; but four stores are left to do business in. A. A. 8 AM AN OS, IMPORTER OF TOBACCO AND SEOARS, NO 34 BROADWAY, bp stairs, offers for sale, oa liberal terms, 39 bales Rt. Ja(o; i hhds H. Scrape: M eases teed Leaf; M cues Scaffar'iua; I case of Jeataa Smelting; idot ofNatchetoches Snuff; 403,080 of Havana Segars; 3,368 graM Frictiou Matches, March It Baches' fabric. Also, a large assortment of Paper Segars, various brands. and wholesale and retail. ell lai'rc the national. ASSOCIATION OF INVENTORS, WILL hold thxir Annual Meeting, at Mechanics' Hal I, No. 47> Broadway, on Monday, the l?di October' Hsataat.?3 A. M. until 11 A. M ; and meet again on Wednesday, lbs 1Mb instant, at 3 A. M. and continue n.itll the aaaaal business is transacted . ? . . .. Ipveutors, of all .is...., Y ? {fa sfo^T.. V$ecfy. ? 'w* "FOR SALE^AN ICETJSTABLISHMENTT S of, h. B?ri dT.i-^3 ^ ce**irr f'T condoetin# ha ice boiiaeaa. AIM, two tea burger The *t*bli?hme?t U in ordnr, aad all the IIIIIIMT material* for the p.ocnrmf end delivery of iee, ye to hei?M. II not eold by the IJth laetant, the mm will he let for the ee nine leuon, on reasonable ternu. Apply DivUjon- treat, ^nd Iw'rc J. STOUVENEL fc CO., Xa. S John Itrnt, near Broad wen. end So. at leU otroot, m* ANUFACTUREHII.eed Wholesale aad Retail Dealer* 1*1 in Ola**. Solw, Lotd. aad <-MWphaao Lamp*, Chandelier*. Bracket*, Hall Lamp* aad Lantern*, Oirandolee. Caadelahra*. he. he. Private hoaaea, (hareher and hotel*, Itted up with |u, chandelier*, bracket*, he. We are alao maaafacturing rot and plaia (laaa, of every description, which ia quality and cutting cannot be inrpeaaed by aay ia the eoeatry. All the abora article* made to order, aad matched Ir> anr pattern, and guaranteed to aire aatiafactioa?all at a treat redaction ia price (Mass cat to erder. Lamp* altered and refinubed. Oooda loaned for partie*. *M l?*aar TO I, K A At, ht a nam bet df uaara.a beantifWIy aitnated Water rower, adjoining aloeHaMed tollace. with a anitable quantity of Land, a ear the city of New Teej, ha ring a water aad railroad commaaieefioa with that city ol I* mile*. The parmaaeat aammar ja**lr la fV?? T? Koamm t almoantoyam^t Apply to VtfSv,

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