/ / ?-j._ *r TH] ?Ol. XIL, Mo. Mh7?Whol* Mo. MM30. iiAiiaiiMUt ?e, CENTRAL AND MACON AND WESTERN RAIL. ROADS. GEORGIA OR W'WfTflr 'inJi'si-'.'ILT.jrwTt}. tU wiv^O ?"a"|IC Hailrmd 1 ol the Suite ol Georgia, form continuous line from Savannah tu Oothcaioga. Georgia ol 371 nulee. vis Savannah to Macau... .Central Riilru?l IM tnilet Macon to Atlanta.... ..Macon h Vt'eatrru Railroad 101 " Atlanta to Oofhcsloga. Western tu Atlantic M " ' Goods wiH be carried from Savaunah to Atlanta and Ooth ealoga, at the following rates, vis : Otv Weight Uoodi To Jit- To Uoth Sagar, Coffee Liquor, Bagging Hope, lanto colon a Butter. Cheese, Tobacco. Leather, Hidei, Cotton Yarns, ('upper, Tin, Bar anil Sheet Iron, Hollow Ware and Castings t> 50 $0 73 Flour, Rice, Bacon in caaki or boxes, Pots, Beef, Fiih, Lard. Tallow, Beeswas, Mill Gearing, Pig Iron and Grind Stones $0 4# $0 43)4' Oji Mbasueement Goods. Boxes or Hats, Bonnets and Furniture, per cubic foot $0 10 $0 36 Boxes and bales of Dry Goods, Saddlery Glass, Paints, Drugs and Confectionery, per cubic foot $0 * p. 100 Iba. 15 Crockery, percnbic foot $0 13 " " 15 Molasses and Oil, per bhd. (smaller caaka in proportion.) $9 00 $13 00 Plonghs, (large) Cultivators, Corn Shelters, and Straw Cutters, each $1 23 >1 50 Flongna, (small) and Wheelbarrow*... .8(1 >0 $! 05 Bait, per Liverpool Sack, $0 70 $0 95 Passage. Savannah to Atlanta ,$10 00 Children under 13 years of age, half price. Savannah to Macon, $7 00 tL"7" Goods consigned to the Subscriber will be forwarded free of Commissions. ... ? . 17"?? Freight may be paid at Savannah, Atlanta or OotheaToga. F. WINTKH, Forwarding Agent, C. R. K. ^AVATPIAH, 13. '?40. 2llt?ITC FALL ARRANGEMENT. aae#i ? PIONEER AND EXPRESS LINE, VIA KAILK<>AD AND CANAL, FROM PHILADELPHIA TO PITTSBVRO. Tli* above Line ie now in full operation, Passengers leave Philadelphia every morning at 1% o'clock, in the heat and moat ootnforuble description of cari for Harriaburgh, where they embark on the Packet Beat This ia one of the moat agreeable rrmtra that ia to be found n the country. The aceaery en the Sntguehnnna and Juniata rivcre ia unsurpassed for beauty and variety. T/*Office in Philadelphia. No. 274 Market street. Passengers ahoald be careful not to pay their fair in New York farther than Philadelphia, aa there ia no one in that city authorised to aell tickeu lor..this line. A. B. CUMMINGB, Agent. HPhiladelphia, October, 1846. olO tfre CHANGE OF HOURS. LONG ISLAND KAILKOAD. FALL ARRANGEMENT, ^lVTT Mbtfb CflJB Ou auiWlter MuNDAY, October 12, 1846, Trains will run aa follows: Leave Brooklyn?at 7 o'clock A. M. (Boaton train) for Green port, daily, (except Sundays) stopping at Karmingdale and St. George's Manor. " " at9)k A M., daily, for Karmingdale and intermediate places. " " at 12 o'clock, M., for Greenport, daily, (Sandari BxcBiited.\ atoitDins at Jamaica. Brinch. Hiclurille, and all statioos east of Hicksville. " at 4 P. M. for Karmingdale, daily. Leave Greenport?at 8>? A. M., daily accommodation train for Brooklyn. " " at IX P. M., (or on the arrival of the boat from Norwich,) Bostou tram daily, (except Sonday*,) (topping at 8t. George'* Manor and Karmingdale. Leave Karmingdale at 6\ A. M. daily, (except Sunday*,) accommodation traiu, and It M. and 6X P. M. Leave Jamaica?at t o'clock A. M., 1 P. JM., and SX P. M., for Brooklyn, or on the arrival of Boston train. A freight train will leave Brooklyn for Greenport, with a passengers' car attached, on Monday*, Wednesday* and Kridaya, at 9X A. M. Keturuing, leave Greeuport at IX o'clock P. M, on Tuesday, Thnrtday and Saturday*, (topping at intermediate place*. SUNDAY THAINS. Leave Brooklyn at 9 o'clock A. M.. for Greenport. Ketnrning, leave Greenport at 2% P. M., for Brooklyn, (topping at all tlie itation*. Kare to?Bedford, t cent*; Kast New York, IIX: Race Course, tfX;Trotting Conrte ItB; Jamaica 2 >; Brusl villr, SIX: H) de rark, (17 mile*) 37X; Clowsville, (during the ses(ion oi Court) 37X; Hempstead, 37X: Branch 37k; Carle Place, 14; Weatbnry, 44: Hicksville, 44; Karmingdale, 62)*: Deer Park,69: Thompson, M; Suffolk Station, $1; Lake R'.ad S ation. $1 18X; Med ford Station, S: 18X: Y?phank,$l 37X; St. Georce's Manor, Si 62X; Hiverhead, SI 62X: Jamesport, St 8?X; Mattetnek, $t C2X; Cutchogue, SI 62X: Sonthold, SI 62X: Greeuport Accommodation Train, SI 75; Green)>ort by Boston train. S2 25. Stages are in readiness on the arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take passengers at very low fares, to all parts ol the Island. Baggage Crates will be in resdinsss st the foot of Whitehall street, to receive baggage f r the several trains, 30 miuutes be'ore the hour of starting from the Brooklyn side The s'eamboat "S'atesmiu" leaves Greenport for Sag Harbor on the arrival of the Boston traiu from Brooklyn. Brooklyn, Oct. 8, 1884. 09 rre KEGUIiAK MAIL LINE FOIL BUSTOiN. VIA NORWICH Ik WOK>|4W1Q CESTER. without change of^^^^^i Qponsad*Cars or Baggage, or withont-^^^^^K i.crossing any retry JHHESL I asseugess taking their sratsnt Norwich, are insured their icbu inroaKn ui doiwu i ius neing me oniy miaou route that communicates through by steamboat nod railroad. Passengers by thia line are accompanied through by the conductor of the train, who will have particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise give hia attention to their ease and comfort. Thia line leaves aouth aide Pier No. 1, North Rirer, foot of Battery Place, daily, (Sundays excepted) at 5 o'clock. P. M., and arrivea in Boaton in time *o take all the eaatrrn traina. The new steamer ATLANTIC, Captain Dnatan, leaven every Tneaday, Thursday, and Saturd-ya, at 5 o'clock, P. M. The ateamer WORCESTER, Captain Van Pelt, leaves every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 4 o'clock, P. M. For further information, inquire of J. H. VANDERBILT, No. * Battery Place. North River. a I 0" rc m mM M. P. V^^fRNEsTHxT'S IfEtr YORK AND LIVERPOOL EMIGRATION OFFICE. PW BYRNES It CO , of Liverpool, ore desirous of in forming the public of the United States, that they coutinue to despatch a line of first class Ships and Packets to v V.. 0 .... .1.- c.u ,1.1. ic.u oi .. .?j oc,l. ,.r ......i. month; and on the 12th a d 20th for f*ni 1 idelphia, and on the tth and 20th to Boaton, and at atated perioda to Baltimore; alio to New Orlrana daring the to Ithy aeaaon; by any ol which linea partiei can engage f eir Irienda to be brought out without duapi ' iiittneiu lay, thu being the oldeat a- d large at eatahU ntuitli saenger trade in Liverpool, and haying Ion portanca ol a direct Agency in ti e United Statea. urpoie ol" placing within the power of the fne. da of i joigera coming oat, the immediate correapondence v res ectahle eatabliahment, from whom they can rely to. o and fayor towarda their relatione ' le iving the old oui . P. W. BYKNES CO. oirer many adyantagca to paaaengera which no otliei .iare attempted, in a direct comronmcation by the r ahipa from Ireland to the United Sta'ea, aa they haye, invariably, vaaaela duriig the apring f.om Dublin. Cork, Waterford, Belfaar and Londonderry, by which ineana emigranu are aaved much trouble audeipense, by being ahipped Stliair own eeaport ami also that of being landed in any of e porta of the United Statea to which ahipa trade from Liverpool, nearly at the aarne coat aa direct to New York. P. W. BYRNES Ik CO. have ageuta in all the aeaport towna in Ireland, from whence ateamera leave for Liverponl, and in many of the interior towna, who are moat attentive to emigranla on embarkation, and by whom any money can be Iiai<rflint matt hn r?onira>il fit limp r* ana afnrug Sin The peraoua who act Tor this Company in the United State* NEW YORK ?Mr. Edward 8aul, 58 South, corner of Wall meet. BO*TON-Mr. W. p. McKay. 51 Milk .treet. philadelphia? h. C. Craig st Co., Market atreet BALTIMORE?Mr. Oenrge Law. NEW ORLEANS?.Mr John Toole. UaarT* and Etc ma no ?: ?Urafta for any amount, payable at tight, on the Prorincial Bank of Ireland and all ita branchea, and alu on all the principal towns of England and Scotland, without disc, nut. For Particular, of term, applyo^ ^ ^ 58 South, corner of Wall at.. New York. P. W. BYRNES 8t co., a21 1m"!" 36 Waterloo Road, Lirerponl. BRITISH ANU NURTI1 AMEUI 1 jti?|pt rn - ro*al mail steam ships ol 1800 tone and 440 horse Power each, on der contract with the Lords of the Adm>HI HERNIA."'!^'. Capt. A Rrrie CALEDONIA Cap.K. <4. Lott. BRITANNIA Capt. J. Hewitt. CAMBRIA Capt. t;. H E.Jndkma. ACADIA Capt.Wm. Harmon Will sail Irom Lirerpool and Boston, ria Halifax, as follows :? rnoM Boston. raoaa Lirnnroot Caledonia. Nor. I, Britannia Oct. 20, Britannia Nor. 16, Acadia Nor. 4, Acadia Dec. 1. Caledonia " 19, Cambria .Dec. 4. [iiitui rauRki. iroin Boston to Liverpool $12t. Krom Boston to (initial JO. No berths sscnred until paid for. These ships carry ex penenced surgeons. No freight, except specie, received on days of sailingrot freight, passage, or any other information, apply to 1). BKIOHA.NL Jr., Agent, At HA H.N D K.N It CO.'8, Wall st. (T?* Tb luldition to the above line between Liverpool and Halifax, au?i Boston, a contract haa been entered into with H#r Majeety' government, to ettabliah a line between Liver|N ?l and New Yorkdiiect The steamship* lor this service are now being built, and early neat year due notice will he given of the tune when they will at art. Under the new contract the ateamer* will tail every Saturday daring eight mouths, aud every lortnight during the other manthainihe year. Going alternately between Liverpool, and Halifax HUil Boston, and between Liverpool and New York. *13 r HjiMlTTANCKH Tl) KM. LAND. IRELAND. AND SCOTLAND. PARTI KB wishing to remit money* in large or small sums to the" Iriends in Great Britain or IrekMMbtaiol. can da so in lire most sale and expeditious juarmerthrrrngh the subscribers, by drafts at sight, payable in all the principal towns in England, Ireland and Scotland. Money may be sent by letter (post paid) from any part of the , United States to them, giving the address and Ute name of the arty to receive it, which will be regularly forwarded by ; packet or steamer. ApplyBKljL fc 90N, ?uS?lm*r 117 Kulton street. 153F KUK CALIFORNIA AND OREGON?The I JWW first class, fast sailing, coppered and copper fastened ! AgBbbaik WHITON, II. Grltton master, will be des- ' mociirdearly in Novemberfor California and Oregon, lonrh- I iug at Moattrey, Bt Pratiosaeo, Oregon City, Colombia river, i and if inrlnr-emenls are oflered, at other intermediate ports. hot freight or passage, hiving good accommodations, apply ; ,.n board, at the loot of Dover street, or at No. il Liberty at., j "isus?"",u b* vasaKMMT co. | E NE NI 1 The Mexican War. INCIDENTS ETC OF THE WAR. Intelligence wu received at Natchez on Monday last, of the fate of Lieut Kzre R Price, who. in company with two other United Sta'ea Volunteer!, bad left Tamargo some weeks since to join the command of Oeneral Taylor during hit advance to Monterey. The informant state* that the bodies of Mr Price and hia two com|>anions,were found lying in the gtaas some distance from the road lead in* from < amargo to Montsrev, completely riddled with bullet holes. The bodies of seventeen Mexican loldiere were lying scattered around them. Mr Price we* the brother-in law ot Lewis Menders, Jr, of Natchez end was associated with him in the practice of the law When the requisition was made upon the State of Louisiana for volunteers, he enrolled himself in the ' Sparrow Guards " then being raised at Concordia, and was elected 3d Lieutenant of the company. Upon the disbanding of the Louisiana volunteers, he determined still to devote himself to the cause of his country, and proceeded to Camargo for that purpose, meeting with the above untimely fate. As he end his two companions were armed with revolving pistols, it is supposed that they must have killed the seventeen Mexicans in a most desperate encounter. Among those who at Monterey gave their lives to their country, and their honor and memory to their family and friends, not one fell more worthy of remark, and more truly regretted than Lientenant John Chapman Terrett, of the first infantry. He entered the army in 1839, and served in Florida until 1941, when he proceeded with his company to the Upper Mississippi; there, and on the Missouri, he remained until his company was ordered to Mesico, and there he has nobly died a soldier's death ; and the country holds no nobler nor more gallant soul than was there offered upon the altar of glory. There has never been one more truly beloved by all who knew him than the subject of these remarks Amiable, generous, warm-hearted, and intelligent, he possessed beyond most men the power of attaching to him, by the warmest ties of friendship, all who were thrown inte his company long enough to overcome a reserve (to strangers) which was natural to bim. He was a promising young officer, and surpassed in knowledge of his profession by none of his rank in the army. In fact, it would scarcely be saying too much to say that not many equalled him. Lieut. Terrett was a native of Fairfax county, Virginia, and a brother of Capt. B. A. Terrett, 1st regiment of dragoons, U. 8. A , who accidently shot himself on the western frontier, (at Fort Scott,) about eigliteeu months since, as he was dismounting from his horse with a pistol in his hand. Another brother still remains in the service of his country as on officer in the marine corps, and, if this notice meets his eye. he will see that his brother's characIa, i a 1, a. ?l. f > 1 I a ?. ? \iuvugu iveut/; ?J- CU vy VUG WHO knew him moat intimately. It haa previously bean atated that the Rev. Mr. McQueen, who had been deprived of hi* ministerial charge for marrying his deceased wife'saiater, had been restored to the communion of the church, and to the exercise of the gospel ministry, by the presbytery of Fayette villa; and that the minority of that body had appealed to the synod of North Carolina. The synod have had the long disputed case before them, and by a vote of 31 to 10 sustained the presbytery's act of restoration. The minority, although very small, have determined to carry the case up to the next general assembly, where, we suppose, it will be finally decided, and with it the interesting question which it involves. In Beverley, the india rubber shoe manufactury, with a woorlen tenement, occupied as a shoe manufactory, adjoining, were entirely destroyed by fire about 9 o'clock Wednesday evening. The loss is estimated at about $3500, on which there was no insurance. Brutal Murdkr.?A most outrageous murder was committed in Dade county, in this State, on the body of .m. Shirley Tisdale. Seven young scoundrels went to his house at night?a portion of them secured his wife, while others seized and carried Tisdale some distance from the house, where they beat and bruised him until he became senseless, and was unable to get home that night He died a lew days after. The object of the murderers in so abusing the old man, was to prevent him from bringing some of them to justice on account of their ill treatment of his wife, a few days before the murder was committed. None of the murderers had been arrested, nor are the names given in the Springfield naccimcr, iu wmcu mete itcu are aeiaueu. Armt Mails.?We learn from the postmaster of this city, that the mail which was brought over from Point Isabel on the James L. Day, when she had the news of the battles of Monterey, consisted of twelve thousand letters. The mail mado up to go by the McKim last evening, ceuld not have contained less than six thousand letters, besides papers, (sc., innumerable. The office ol postmaster at Point Isabel is no sinecure?neither Is it here.?N..O. Pie. (From the New Orleans Picayune, Oct. IS.] The steamer Laclede,arrived yesterday morning from St. Louis, reports the steamboat Julia at Island No 65, having on board 100 mouuted men, CoL Kearney in command, bound lor Point Isabel. Naval Intelligence. [From the New Orleans Picayune, Oct IS] U. S. Navv V'ahu, Pensacola, t October 1J, 1846 > On Saturday night, the 10th inst., betw en 8 and 9 o'clock, the U. S. steamer (Jen. Taylor took fire alongside the wharf of this yard, and in a short time burnt to the water's edge. Great exeitions were made by the officers and mechanics ol the yard, to save the boat. About 40o men, with three engines and abun'ance of hose, were kept at work for about an hour and a half, bat all to no purpose. The flames prevailed, and the boat is considered a total loss. Her engine may be of some value, but it must be much damaged by the fire, There are many coujectuies as to how the fire occur-, red. Most people believe it was the work ot an in<-en diary, as Mr Alexander, one of the engineers, on this occasion took unusual care to put out all the fires, the next day being Sunday, when no use was to be made of the h/L.I Tk. In.. In n?. . I1..US will K_ r . 1? . - teen thousand dollar*, and, a* the laying i?, "no inaurance." The U. S. frigate Potomac la in daily expectation oi going to aea, her deatination being Vera Crux. We are hourly expecting the ateamer Princeton at this port from Chagrea, and the John Adama and Falmouth from Vera Crux. It ia raid that the Falmouth will return to the North and go out of commiaaion. We hare been viaited at thi* yard for a month past with a fever called by a variety of names?pernicious, congestive, bilioua. malignant (ever?a near relation ot Yellow Jack Our chaplain, Mr. Alden, Mia* Lynch and several other* have died of it The aick are now improv ing. There are about 130 patient* now in the hcapital near this place. P. 8. The frigate Potomao goea to aea to-morrow. Inatructiona have been received at the Washington Na vy Vard to get the steamer " Water Witch " ready foi service immediately. 8he ia probably destined for the Hio Grande. Orders have also been issued to the Commander of the Portsmouth Navy Yard, to have the new frigate St. Lawrence launched, and fitted for aea with all possible despatch. This smells gunpcvderish. Affairs In Santas Fe. [From the St Louis Republican, Oct 17.] Col. Doniphan writes from Santa Fa, nnder date of the 4'h September, to his friends in Clay county, that Oen. Kearney had left with a portion ol the troops for the southern towns on the Del Norte, and would be gone fifteen or twenty days. Meantime Colonel Doniphan " was left in command as temporary governor, military and civil." " In addition to other duties," ho aaya?'' Willard P. Hall and my sell re arranging the government, etc., trying to get the machine in operation." It is a very arduous matter?the law* are all in Spanniah a nil avapv th t nor i? Hn ri? thrnnarK an infomvalor- art/1 there is much in the lews conflicting with our constitution, to he altered. The otlicen and citizens of the department for all the counties ahove and around here bare romo in and taken the oath of allegiance , many tribes of Indians hare been in to gire in their allegiance. Tho Indians are citizens in the full acceptation of the term, and are by far the hrareat, and some of thorn the wealthiest, portion of tho North part of the Territory. Tla* Clr 11 Expedition to California. Encampment on Beater Cans, Nine Mii.es j Kbom hoar Laeamie, July A, 1846 J Onourrouto to this place we met a small party from Oregon, on horses and pack mules. 1 muoh regretted that I had not a letter already written to send to you, and I resolved to write one the first time I could get to spare n lli.l If I .ki?U ...i -lis .1 ? . ........ . >uv?iu nivci mm Buvuier opporiumiy oi seuuing , I could do so by the nest company we might happen to meet. Yesterday we laid by to spend the fourth, to day we do the same to keep the Sabbath, the only Sabbath we hare kept on the road. I determined to keep a portion of it in writing to yeu. We left our encampment at the fort on Sunday, and went up the Laramie fork two milea and encamped, where wa found botter grass for our cattle and honesHere I wrote the other half of my letter to you. But 1 not finish it till the nest morning, and even then, not until our company bad left. I waited behind over an hour to finish it. 1 sent the letter by Mr. Ewing, a young gentleman from Kentucky, who with a party of four or five other young men, remained behind this morning, intending to change their course of Aravel by going to Taos and Santa fe. I have since regretted that 1 did net give him positive orders to leave the letter at fort Laramie, as from this point you would get it sooner than from any other. They were already on their mules, ready for a start, when 1 handed Mr E. your letter-we hade each othar good bye, and 1 was left alone in the prairie The last of the wagons had long since disappeared behind the hills which bore off to the North Welt, towards the north fork?the company of young men were galloping fast to the fort, and I alone was trudging on foot to ovortake the wagons. I sooa reached the main road, when I beheld it lined with Indiana on horseback, coming hack Irom the wagons which they had accompanied a considerable distance on their jeurney, for the purpose of securing whet presents j they could obtain and swapping horses. All of the Indi- ' ana that wa have seen on our route ate most inveterate horse joflUies swapping hor .es whenever they can get a chance, often times getting the worst of the bargain, I by giving a good herse tor a poor one, so food ere they ot this species of trade. I was soon surrounded by ten or a dozen Sioux. I believe there are few men, no natter how brave, that would not have a queer sort of feeling oomo over then, by being thus suddenly surrounded i t " w; yo IW YORK. SUNDAY MO by those children of the plains. I could not understand a word they said, nor but fow of their motions They ell rode up and shook mo by the hand, and wanted something which 1 could not understand. One or two drew their knivea across their throats This struck me as not being a very pleasant amusement, especially if thev were to amuse themselves In thia manner on mo. 1 finally presented them witi a few pieces of tobacco, which tnay gladly accepted, and rode oft" seemingly well pleosed. I was now lef\ to my solitary walk?but I was soon surrouudel by another party, and then another, and still again auother until I caught ud with the wagons Hera I felt in perfect safety The Indians sel lorn attack a large body. hut only straggling partiea of one, two. or three. Theae they seldom kill unless they resist, but strip them and seal them back naked to the camp. I was iuformed by Mr McKinstry, who joined us in the course of the day from the kort, that before he left, 3,000 Sioux had arrived there en route to fight the Crows. He says, as they approached the Fort, they presented a hue appearance. They were drawn up in battle anay, in three columns, with music and colors firing The warriors or braves were splendidly drys?ed, principally in white tanned bulftlo skins, richly ornamented with beads. Mr. McK. also brought the information that some Frenchmen had arrived at Fort Bernard, who stated that the Mormons, a thousand or more, had creased the Mississippi at the month ol the Flatte, and were oa their n arch westward. and that]thera were a party of emigrants, consisting of 40 wagons, tome four or Ave days behind us. That while they were travelling up the Platte, near the place where we met the boats, (which I mentioned in one of my letters,) tbsae of their party went out in the morning on horseback to drive up the cattlo, when they were attacked by soma Pawnees. Two of the men gave up their horses -the other refused and reaisted, and was immediately shot. The,other two were permitted to go back to their camp. The Pawnees secured the threo horses, and made their escape An express was sent back, in the hope that our government would take some steps to bring these murdevars to Justice. On coming up with the wagons, I found that the Oregon company had joined us. Since they left us, three marriages had taken place, and oue or two more were on the tapis. We were all glad to see each other alter our long separation, and good feeling seemed to reign throughout. We had not travelled far before we commenced the ascent of the Black Hills, and had a fine view of Laramie's Peak?the highest in the range. Tike and Long's Peak lies off to the south of this, kort Laramie may lie said to be at the base of the Rocky .Vlouutains?the Black Hills being a spur of them. The views which Fremont gives in his large book of the Chimney Kock, Scott's Blutfs.iFort Laramie and Laramie's Peak, are all correct delineations. We travelled Id mile* and encamped on a clear, cold stream. At thia place a debate occurred whether we should lay by tha nextday, or go on till the 4th, and then step and celebrate ; but the independence party prevailed, and the next day we rolled on as usual. The Oregon company remained bchiad, and we are again separated. This day the road became more hilly,with Laramie's Peak in viotv nil Hav W? ani'nmnai! hv a ftnn anriniv in a delightful valley, surrounded by high hills. The next day, Wednesday, in the morning, I walked on ahead, travelling over a high hill. When I reached the top, I beheld one *of the finest views 1 ever saw. It was a succession of hills and vallies stretching off' to the right, covered with grass, and dotted all over with small pine trees? to the left, the same view extended up to the base of Laramie's Peak, which did not appear over five miles off. Towards night we passed through a pleasant valley till the road wound up to the top of the bluff's, through a deep gorge in the hills, running up almost perpendicularly on either side, leaving a place just wide enough for the wagons to pass. On the right aid* of the road a small stream rippled down, along tho line of which a small growth of timber stands, in fine relief to the arid hills. About half way up we found the spring. It was cold, hut had such an unpleasant mineral taste that few would drink it. After arriving at the top of tho hill, we again descended into a pleasant little valley, and en camped lor mo nig ill. In the morning I started on ahead again, with the intention of walking a few miles, and then waiting for the teams to come up. 1 had walked but a lew mile* when 1 met a small party from Oregon. Although I had never seen either of them before, or they me, yet we shook hands all round, and were as glad to see each other as though we had been old acquaintances all our lives. On being told that our company was bound for California, they shook their heads, said it was a poor country, but thought Oregon was the Paradise of the world Atter a few moments chat, I bade them good bye, and went on my lonely way. The air was bland and balmy?it was biacing. 1 (eIt lighter of foot than I had done since I started, and I walked to a small stream ten miles, before I was aware that 1 had gone five. I waited here two hours for the wagons to come up. Our company again " rolled on," and finally encamped in a pleasant valley, at the bottom of which a small stream was running. High Mutt's encircled it all around. The hills were composed of the red pipe stone, and us the declining sua shone upon them, it gave them tho appearance of gold. 8o much was 1 struck with the beauty of this place, that I gave it tho name of the golden valley. Vofilnrilav a I euiil ttAlnru tt'A r?l?hrata<l (ha i.'h nf July. 'I ha breaking one or two bottles of good liquor, which, had been hid to prevent a few old tapsters from stealing, (so thirsty do they become on this route for liquor ol any kind, that the stealing it it thought no crime) a speech or oration from Col ltussell, a few songs from Mr. Bryant, and several other gentlemen, with music, consisting of a fiddle, flute, a dog drum?the dog from which tlie skin waa taken was killed, and the drum made the night previous?with the discharge of all the guns of the camp at the end of speech, song and toast, created one of the most pleasurable excitements we have had on the road. Deer and elk have been seen in the vicinity of the camp, but none have been killed. The bread root is here found in abundance. It is about as large round as a hen's egg, aud twice as long. To obtain it, you have to dig to the depth of sis or ten inches in a hard toil. It is per lecuy wane, ami nus a pieaiiui, tnougn rattier insipiu sweetish taste. When dried, the Indiana pound it up into a kind of flour, from which they make bread, or mix u in their toup, the general way of cooking among them some of our company have been back among the hills wnich surround us, and tell of the most delightful place imaginable. I am going out, by-and by, to view, and if it ia anything worth describing, 1 will speak of it in my aext We are now among the mountains? Laramie's, Pike's and Long's Peaks lie ofl' to the south. In a short time we -hall be at Independence Kock, and the South Pass. The days are extremely warm, and the nights exceedingly cold. 8. T. 0. Watkbmaji'r Epkhnbs.?From tho Hudson Chroniclt.?Tnese Engines appear not only iO retain their former character, hut to be rapidly advancing in public favor, as the recent trials of them fully show. We copied a few weeks ago from the New York Tribune, a favorable notice of one of these beautiful machines, destined lor New Orleans. We now copy with pleasure the following notices of them from the Springfield Republican of tho 15th and tilth instant, giving an accouut of some truly astonishing per formances " The engine Delonging to the Niagara Kit* Company hat lately been impreved and altered by Mr. Waterman, by the lengthening of its brakes, and the addition of horizontal brakes, &c. They much increase its etflciency and power. Yesterday afternoon the company was out and made a successful experiment with their improved machine. With a pipe, an inch and a sixteenth in diameter, and through AO feet of hose they threw water the distance of 300 feet horizontally ! Through 33 > feet of hose, watsr was thrown in the same way, 1*1 feet! This surpasses anything of the kind ever accomplished before in the history of fire engines in SpringHeld. The atmosphere was quite still, with slight rain." 'i'ha mm* naiur r?f tlia ISln rival d irln?inir ai-collnt of the annual muiter ol the Hre Department, with six powerful engine*, with large companies, numbering from 40 to 100 men, each splendidly uniformed and welldisciplined, engines decorated, tie., and closet by giving the lollowing aecount of tho throwing of water by the dif ferent engines:?"In the afternoon they assembled in a Urge lot between Mam at d Chesnut streets, above Wurthington, where a trial in throwing water horizontally was had, under tne supervision of the Engineer. Each engino played thiough AO feet of hose, and with a pipe an inch and an eighth in diameter. Each company made three trials, and the results are as fellows, taken from the official minutes : ? Niagara, (Waterman, manufacturer,) 1st throw, 174 f 0 inches: 2nd, 171-0; 3d, 185-3?total, 631 ft 6 inches. Ocean, ( manufacturer,) 1st throw, 171 ft 3 in.; 2d, 165-2; 3d, 103-5?total, 499 ft 10 inahes. Eagle, No. I, (Button, manufacturer), 1st throw, 146 ft, 7 in ; 2d, 1703d, 161-9?tots), 477 ft. 10-X inches. Torrent, (Wateiman), 1st throw, 144 ft. 6 in ; 3d. 173 10; 3d, 161-4? total, 491ft 8 inches. Eagle. No. 3, (Waterman), 1st throw, 190 ft. 11 in ; 2d, 173-8; 3d, 163 3X?total, 621 ft. 10-K inches. Cataract. (Waterman), 1st tnrow, 153 ft. 8 in : 2d. 170-3: 3d 163-6)4 -total. 486 ft. 7)4 inches." The Niagara, the improved engine, did not perform ae well as the day previoui, liom tliia c?u?a?the c> linden were the smallest on the ground, and the pipe assigned them by diection of the Engineer, wae too large for the maximum power of the engine. The Ocean ie an old engine remodelled by the Western llailroad Corporation, has very large cy lindere, and is worked by ropes and pulleys in addition to the brakes. Essie No. 1 and 2 were built res icotively by Button, of Watorford, and VVaterman ; the former a new Engine, cylinders tf inch diameter, 10 inch stroke ; the latter 8X inch diameter, 9 inch stroke ; both belonging to the Ciiited States armory. At the first trial, each Engine used its own pipe, when the Waterman Engine beat the Button, 45 ft. 4 inches ; at the second trial, the Button Engine used Watermsn pipe belonging to the Eagle No. 3 ; at the lart tiial all used the ?amo pipe belonging to the Niagara. The Torrent and Cataract, although cqualjn power to any, have new and comparatively small companies, and lack the eftlci nt drill of the others. The weather was quite favorable all day, and the wind not such as to give advantage to either company playing D s. Miscellaneous foreign Items* The returns of the recent census taken in Paris, show the population to be over 1,000,000. In 1300, the population was 120,000; in 16?0, 200,000, and in 1752, 572,030, showing that the population of ttic city has doubled within the last 100 years. A comparison with increase of American cities would present a striking contrast. In the year 1833, there were in France 75 steam vessels; at present there arc 288.
The Courier dt Havre states that the French government has decided upon establishing steam communication between France and the United States, and that Cherbourg and New York are the points chosen. The vessels already appointed lot the line avcthe Darien and 1'ULoo, from Cherbourg, and the Christophe Colomb and Canada, komBiuii 1 R K 1 RNING, OCTOBER 25, If 1 Foreign Correspondence of tfie !l. V. Herald. ' Lonso", October 4th, 1344. The Scarcity of Food in Europe?The Spauioh Marriageo? Victoria and Louie Philippe ?European Politico? Herald for Europe ? Mexico ? Statue of the Duke of Wellington ?Lots of the Qreat Britain?Mr. Carr i and Reochid Pacha?London Theatricalo. The alarm concerning Ireland increaie* daily. Two protracted Cabinet Council* have al eady been held within the la?t fortnight, on the subject; and for the prevention of outbreak*, troop* have been deapatchsd from Woolwich at a few hour*' notice. Parliament will meet in November, and, contrary to the uiual practice, will, it i* believed, enter upon buiinei*. and take up the present ilittressed condition of the population of Ireland. The account! received yefcterday from Ireland, of the increaaing impatience of the people, have had a downward effect upon the Funds. The people in the Highlands of ! Scotland, wno, like the Irifh, have loit all their depen! dence in the ruin ol the potato crop, are in aa bad a situI ation aa the lri?h, and the population of France ia not ! much better oil. The viiitation i? general throughout I Kurope. Meantime all eyea are turned to America for ! supplies: it is calculated that lood to the amount of ten i million* sterling will yet be required to be imported, in order to supply the present deficiency inEngland and Ireland alone. In France, sixteen millions of bushels of wheat will be necessary to supply the wants oI their people?there can be no danger, therefore, of over speculation in this matter on your side of the water. Kvery kind of provision here has risen in price within a few days; bacon, which was 4-1 shillings, has now risen to 84 shillings. The rise in the provision market is expected to increase, notwithstanding the constant importations going on. The Government plan for the relief of the famishing Irish is somewhat curious. Money is advanced to the ; rich landowners, and they are to lay it out In employing ' the suti'ering population in various works of improve\ mcnt. ; Trade throughout the manufacturing districts is in a fearful state of depression ; the men are all working on short time, as it is called, i. e , they are only half employed. The cause of the great falling oil* in the manufacturing export trade, is said to be chiefly the short crops in the whole of Kurope. The immense manufacturing population ol Kngland depends mainly for its daily work upon foreign customers, and when they are short of means, the working classes here are thrown out of employ. What a precarious state of things, and what a problem in political economy ! There are people enough in Kngland to buy nearly all that la produced at home, but it ia sent abroad, as they are too poor to buy, and when tke foreign customers are short the works stop. Now if the people at home were rich enough to buy, what a market there would be ; this, then, is the irroat an/1 riifHr.nlt nrnhlnm in mala tro.ln itaa/I i?it "make the people rich but how I With prosperous people trade could uot be bad. The aftair of the two royal Spanish girl* continue* to be an interminable topic of unabated excitement Queen Victoria, distressed at hearing of the force done to Isabella, and the bitter tean she ha* been made to shed, wrote, with her own hand, a lriendly and deprecatory letttr to Loui* Philippe, hoping to induce him to desist from forcing upon tike young Queen Isabella a hatband said to be hutetut to her and every way unfit for her ; she alto endeavored to break oil' the Montpentier marriage, looking upon it a* being not only opposed to settled treaties und a breach therefore of public faith, but deeming it to be a quasi invasion of Spain by France, which might hereafter lead to dangerout political complications The chief motive, however, was a tender and womanly sympathy for the unhappy condition of the young Queen, who is forced into this marriage by her mother and French agents, through floods of tears and over mountains of repugnance. The transaction does great credit to her woman's heart in answer to this earnest appeal from Victoiia in behalf of her royal sister of?8pain, the wily Philippe, with all the wheedling cunning of an old fox, sat down and wrote in reply a long, whining, canting letter of twelve long French foolscap thin post paper, in which he talked of love and tender sentiments, of romantic attachments, of the slanders of his euemies, of the lying reporters, letter Writers, and hired newsnaners. he. hp... nretendinr that all the public papers said was utterly false ; that he had had nothing to do with forcing the two matches , that Francisco was the real choice of Isabella, and Montpensier and Luita were both desperately in love with each other, tic iic This is a piece of secret history which you may rely upon, and the channel by which it is derived it certain, though secret. Meantime, Don Henry haa protested, and let out a curious pieoe of history, by wluch it appears .that if Philippe could Have been secure of him as a humble tool, he might have been ! the happy m ot, instead of his holpless and imbecile brother. The matches will be hurried on in spite of diplomatic protests and puhlio outcry. Louis Philippe, meantime, is profuse of coaxing and flattery to all parties, and picks up any public nun ha can And in Frauca, of any clam, coming from Log land or Aaurica, to wheedle himself into the good ,opiuion of all by smiles and dinners, and bowing condescensions and liberal speeches and sentiments. In this manner ha especially lays himself out to wheedle the public men of America, talking republicanism and liberal sentiments with them with the most winning and bewitciiing grin of royal hypocrisy. It would requiro a Sail us t fully to describe this wily modern Jugurtha. The escape of Don Carlos, Jun., who wat a close prisoner in France, has thrown some fears over the French party in Spain At first, it was suspected that it might tie a mere tricklto create a counter excitement in Spain, I and draw on public iuaiguauon irora ioe lorceu marriage* , but tbe manner of hn< escape, and the bloody executions which have been exercised on the frontier* upon bis friends aad adherents, iully disprove such a suspicion. Kighty of his friends, among them several priests, have been arrested and shot in cold blood, on the mere suspicion of intending to support hiin by a rising. Where he himself is, no on% knows at present It is singular that tee Northern and other power* ot Kuropo take no open notice of these af lairs; ooe reason, doubtless, is that they have never recognised, as yet, either Louis fhillippe, or Queen Isabella.as legitimate sovereigns Austria.it is certain.!* very jealous el franco, and Russia is not on friendly terms with her. In a short time we may see great troubles break out in Louis Philippe's fragile empire. The French journals have been attempting tor somo weeks past, in imita tiou ol the great and successful movement in Kngland, to get up an agitation about tree trade, for France has her corn laws as Kngland lately had But it is all smoke, nnd will eui in smoke, for one great element of success is lacking; and that is, there are no people to join in it ? America and Kngland (and it is a singular phenomenon) ap|iear to be the only two countries in the world where there are really " a people." It is a surp rising spectacle in modern history. These two people are the greatest people,and constitute the two greatest natien* of the world, and they are the only people among whom the principle of democracy has any force or developement. is their acknowledged superiority at all connected with the great fact that they are the only two nations in the world I which have that peculiar system of Baxon laws founded on popular customs, permanent decisions, and open tribunals, called, in ordinary parlance, "The Common Law." A beautiful system, whieh both these people are now. it seems, laborinir earnest!v to undermine and de troy, but which, if rightly understood, they would rather labor to build up again in its ancient perfection and purity. The Britannia brought out the Hrrald for Eurcpr ; it is truly a great Hrrald,a most interesting and copious vol| unto of American history. The streets of London next day were placarded with the newspaper placards announcing, in large letters, " California seized upon by America !" But there is 110 fear of British intervention now, the ministry have their hands brimlnll with Spain, France, Ireland, Scotland and their owd suffering poor. Ail food at famine price; yet there is a remarkable absence of popular discontent or complaint against government This used never to be the case when tlie people were less identified with the government under the old lory dynastv than they are now Kven in Ireland this singular phenomenon is remarkably exhibited Lvery one seems to feel that it is a visitation of Providence, and that government has done, and is willing to do, all it can. bir R. I'eel has been called to assist, with his counsels, in the present crisis, and has had aevaral conferences with the queen and ministry ; he refuses to take ot Ace but will am the government with all his ability. It is rumored in private political circles that a full and amicable understanding has been entered into between the two governments of America and klngland, relating to the settlement of peace with Mexico. Kngland ac quiesces in the occupation of California, iu the extension of the American line of frontier to the Kio Orande, and in the settlement of Mexfco under American protection. Under these circumstances Mexico will have no alternative but to make peace, behave quietly, and conduct herself wiaely for the future in presence of her great pro . . L' 1I-L ............I II,., ,, I.I be tbe height of lolly to meddle with America in her onward couree. The chief lubject of excitement at this moment in this groat metropolis, ii the elevation of the great colossus upon a triumphal arch at the entrance of the Park. Thi* colossus la a statue of Wellington on horseback, and is said to be, next to the colossus of Hhodes, the most gigantic statue that ever has been cast. It has been six years In casting, ami cost i.'30,000 sterling; weight about 06 tons. The horses' ears are 6 feet long and, the head and all its other parts in proportion. The arm of the brazen Duke, from the hand to the elbow is, in length mid bulk, longer and sto iter than a tall stout man; a tall grenadiar armed cap a-pie in high helmet, and mounted on a large horse, can ride under the belly of the brazen horae with- : I out touching it. It is to be put up on the top of the arch- : 1 way only for an experiment, and if the public are not ! satisfied with the fitness of its position it is to come down . again, t^uite a w, r has bean waging among artists and with the committee, on the propriety of placing it in its i present situation All this gave great animation to the | scene of its transportation, and nearly all London cams 1 out to witnasi its passage along the streets, it was moved w ith surprising ease and quetneas, was then hung > suspcnled in mid-sir, to the delight of admiring crowds, ' 'and at last safely drooped upon the top ol the arch, ; where no doubt it will remain till some iuture Omar knocks it down, like its gigantic fellow of Rhodes. Vou have received, no doulit, the particulars of the | disaster to the Ureal Britain, which was caused by the | defect of tho" newest chart."omitting to insert ttt Jehu's j light. The only matter which excites surprise is the : ' novelty of taking that couraa to sail round Ireland. The American passengers cast some rellectiona upon the Cunard pronn?tor? for their unwillingness to provide a steamer lor them, but they really ware not able, and the I Acadia eould not break upon her regular time. The | American meichanta in London hold a meeting a law days hack in relation to the raw porterage ay stem asta' Wished at the docka for unloadiug vessels; they have | succeeded la obtaining permission te employ their own , 11 ? I ERA 346. porters and stevedores in spite ol the new regulationsThere were some rumors here of privateers uu the Atlantic laying wait for American shipping, which caused i a rise in ibe Insurance rates, but nothing has occurred to give countenance to the reports In relation to the religious disturbances which have broken out in Asia Minor between the American missionaries and the Armenian population and priesthood, you will no doubt by this time hnve seen the able and energetic note presented to the Ottoman Miuiater, Rescind Pacha, b Mr. Carr, the American Minister at Constantinople It is a very powerful ami well written document, and places the views and claims of the Ame rican missionaries in a light which cannot fail to produce effect which will redound to the benefit ol olhei na tions. This is a subje t very interesting to a large and highly respectable portion ol American citizens Advice* from Ireland report O Council * in a declining itate ol'health Hi* political conduct at this ori*ii has been highly praiseworthy, tending much to keep the country tranquil. It cannot, however, lie concealed that he baa been lately regularly and rapidly going down the hill of public opinion. Kreah diaturbaucea have broken out in Poland, but it I ia conaidered to be a trick of the Auatrian Government eventually to cruth with more cempleteneaa that trodden | down people. J Theatrical* are now beginning to aaaume animation and vivacity. A new Italian opera company will ahortly | appear at Covent Garden, which ia being prepared on a great tcale for the purpose. Thia haa originated out of , a quarrel between Lumley and Da Costa. The latter ia at the head of the new undertaking. But the general I opinion aeem* to be that two rival opera companiea cannot aucceed even in London, and, aa a conaequence, that both will be ruined. Da t 'oata, however, and hia friends, are full of confidence, and will spare no pains and expense in carrying it out; they have already engaged a host of talent. A new tragic actress, a Miss Addison, has made a moat successful debut in some of Shakspeare's beat parts at Sadler's Wells, whitlier the legitimate dra- 1 ma has for a season taken refuge .Where ia Mis. Mowatt? 1 She would certainly meet with brilliant success here, but we can hear nothing of her whereabouts. Teh 1 two stars of America, the Misses Cushmans are engaged 1 for this season at the Haymarket, where they willearn ' fresh laurels; the sixe of the theatre ia advantageous to ' a good actor. Hheridan Knowles has been engaged on a ' new piece, in which Miss Cushman will take the leading character. Drury Lane opened night before last with great promise of a successful season. The famous Miss 1 Jenny Lind has been engaged with other famous artists. As yet, however, there is nothing very attractive going forward, yet the theatres generally are well patronised. Maddox, at the Princess, is full every night, and he caters well for the public, One piece, however, from the ( 'reach, " Clarissa Harlowe," was thoroughly damned the other night, some of the scenes being thought too Krenchifled and bold even for the Princess's. Yours, faithfully, THE LONDON 8rY. Foreign Theatricals. J The following artists were performing in London when the steamship left. At the Theatre Royal, Lyaeum, Messrs. A. Wigan, Meadows and Keeley ; Mrs. Woollldge, Mrs A. Wigan, Miss Hicks, Miss Turner, Miss Howard and Mrs. Keeley. At the Princess's Theatre. Mr. J. M. Maddox, Mr. Jas. Vining, Mr. Charles Mathews, Mr. Comuton, Madame Vestns, Mrs. H Hughes, Miss Emma Stanley. At the Theatre lloyal, Adelphi, Madame Celeste, Mr Lambert, Mr. Paul Bedford, Mr. Howe, Mr. O. Smith, Mr Munyard. At the Theatre Royal, Sadlers1 Wells, Mr. Phelps, Mr. H. Mellon, Mr. Creswick, Mr H. Marston, Mr. O. Bennett, Mr. Hoskins, Mr. Morton, Mr. 8charf, Mrs. Brougham, Miss Laura Addison, Mrs. H. Marston. At the Strand Theatre, Messrs. Gregory, Waldron, Carle, Attwood, Mrs. Percey and Miss M. Glover. The Misses Cushman are performing at the Theatre Royal Adelphi, Liverpool. In speaking of their re-en gagement the Liverpool Jllbion says, that Miss Cushman and her sister, Miss Susan Cushman, who have established a deservedly high reputation for themselves in Liverpool, which, we trust, they may long continue to enjoy, will re appear. Their former engagements excited an interest,and afforded a delight rather unusnal in these days of theatrical apathy, and there are some reasons why their present engagement should, if possible, be still more successful, lor, since then, they have had the honor of again appearing, and that repeatedly, on the boards of the metropolitan theatres, ana few actresses could have been more favorably received by the public or applauded by the press. They come hack, therefore, to th? scene of their first appearance in Liverpool, loaded with honors and popularity, and with an experience which few ladies on the British stage know better how to improve. Is it too much, then, to anticipate foi them ugain crowded bouse* and applauding aumeuces r we think not; nay, more, we helieve that in the result of this week onr expectation! will have heen realized. It will be teen that they only appear on lour nights. To Mr. Himnoail we are indebted for tliii renewed instance of theatrical management. MademoUelle Taglioni has taken her departure from Liverpool, and if report apeak truly, her lait was her farewell appearance on the Liverpool boards. The cost of the new Music Hall, Liverpool, will be ?39.MO. It is calculated to contain twenty-three hundred persons, and la from an elaborate design by J. Cun ning ham, Esq. The daneenses Viennoisee, forty eight in number, whose late escape from the perils of Dundrum has excited a great interest hi their behalf, appeared at the Adelphi Theatre, Liverpool, on the 30th of September. The Castellan party, consisting of the fair cantatrice herself, Mdlle. Corbari, MM. Marras,Ciabatti, Orsini, and Fernasari. had been engaged to perform several popular operas at Edinburgh and Glasgow. Mr. Wilson has been delighting the goad folks at Ply' mouth, Taystock, Falmouth, l'enzance. Truro, kc with his Scottish entertainments, which have been received everywhere with undiminished success Madame Taglioni and M. Silvain have not been so at* tractive as had been expected at '.he Adelphi, Liverpool Mr. Lynne is playing the legitimate in tragedy, and Mr. James Browne doing the State some service in comedy. Mr. Murray closed the Edinburgh Adelphi theatre, after a not very profitable summer season, on the 10th ultimo. Mr. Ellis Roberts, the celebrated Welch harper, ha* been performing at Nottingham and Liverpool, with great success. Madame (Jrisi and her co adjutors have given cowcerts with undiminished success, at several towns in the proviuces. jenny Lind is expected at Baden-Baden, from whence it is expected she will make an excursion to Paris, and appear at the Orand Opera; all the exertions of the manager are directed to this point. The manager of the Italian Opera, Taris, has just re? r o ??!- ? ?in wrki/?h th? hafl CMVeu irons nwirn ... ? _ embodied in a masterly style several morecaux from the Voyage a Rheini, La Donna del Largo, Xelmira, and several other of his works. An original symphony will serve as an overture to this lyrical work. A new grand ballet has jnst been produced at La Scala; it is entitled " Serdanopolo." This, with the opera of " Moise," attract good audiencies, in spite of the high temperature. Tne marriage of Madame Albert (actress) with Bignon, formerly an actor at the Odeon, was solemnized on-the Oth ultimo, at the church of the Petits-Peres, Paria. Raphael Kelix, the brother ef the celebrated French tragedienne, who performed with ber at the St. James' theatre, has become a pentionaire of the Theatro Francais. Lucille Orahn leaves Paris shortly for Rome, where she is engaged for two months, when she will go to Venice for the Carnival season. She will return to England in March next. We regret to announce the death of Mrs. Planche. wife of the author, who died at her residence, St. Mi- < chael's Grove, Brompton, after a pro'racted illness of six years Mrs. Planche was a very talented lady, and wrote several poems. Ac. She also wrote the entertainment called "The Welsh Girl," which waa so Successfully performed by Madame Vestris and her coadjutors at tne Olympic Theatre, the music of which consisted of i popular,Welch melodies, arranged by Mr. Parry. Mr Vincent Wallace has completed the first act of his j new opera, and will proceed without delay with the re- j mainder, so that it may be ready for representation oarly i in the ensuing year. Madame Persiani has arrived in Paris, preparatory to ' the Italian opera commencing its season. Roneoni was expected soon. Rossini is composing at the present moment a cantata . in honor of Pope Pius IX. The words are by one of the most celebrated Italian poets. I vanolf is engaged for the ensuing carnival at Trieste, and for the spring at Vienna. At the baths of Marienwerder, the theatre has been well attended, notwithstanding the heat of the weather ' " " StrsAlls." " Vorma " have jeiSOIKM, riuwi-v, ~, - ? Leeu lli? opera* in vogue. A new theatre for French vaudeville* hu Juat been opened at Amsterdam. At the Italian theatre of Fera (Conatantinoplo) a Mori* Dubiame, a veotriloquiat, ia giving hii performance! Fanny Klaaler ia engaged at Padua to danco twelve night* during the fair ot LI Santo. She ia afterwarda er raged at La Scala, for the aeaaon of the Carnival, and will appear in a new ballet,by rerrot. At Brealau a cantatrict, with a moat melodiou* voice, ia gaining much applauae at the preaent time. Her name ia Madame Kuchemeiater. Dalfe ia at Vienna, auperintending the repreaentation | of two or three of hi* operaa, which have been highly i aucceaaful in that imperial city. Mr. Macready ia performing at the Surrey Theatre. Mr. Kuaaell ia giving hia entertainment* at the Royal | Church Street Theatre, Liverpool. Verdi'* " Attila" ia performing at Cremona, with great t aucceea Thla lyrical work ia auitained with perfect f tmrmhle Mttrovich, La Salvini, Mile ' perehi were greatly applauded. The ballet of Aigta e Alamira, 'by Saranni, had met with only moderate auc- t ceaa. . Verdi'a " Krnani " wa* aboat to be produced. The direction of the Theatre FranoaUa preaented to J the MlnUter of the Interior a .eoort reletlv* tB the poab ( tlon of that eatabliahment withi Madlle Rachel. I be mi- t mater hat adopted ail the concluaion* ot that report The moat important la that which relate* to the an.pen.ion of I Madlle. Rachel'* aalery during bar illnea*. The Thee- t tre Franc ai?* ia *i*o authoriaed, ahould the occanon da- ? mend it, to engage another actrea* in lien of Ma JUe Rachel Thi! deciaion of the miniater appear* to heve had conaiderahle eflect upon the health ol the great tragrdi *nna, lor it la now eaaooacod thot aho will return* hoi LD. fw? Cwu. representation for three nights a >\ eek, on the lath of November next. The minister's decision has riven great satisfaction to the French preas; but we vary much doubt that Madlle Kachel is equally as well pleased Some amusing dramatic pieces are announced at the Royal Adeiphi. London, in which Mr. Hammond, Mr Fitrroy, and Mrs. Melville will appear. Mr. Phillips is Riving entertainments in Liverpool. Mrs Ulover, the celebrated actress, has returned to London, from a tour through the provinces, in which she uraa Qoonmnanin/l hit turn luiiv mtnila nf KtKnm (ha trari. ou? jour! uli apeak in terms of high laudation. The Olympic Theatre opened for the aeaaon on the 17th of October, with " The Hunchback" and a ballet, the plav w?< thua cast: ?Master Walter, Mr Henry Betty ; Sir Thomaa Clifford, Mr Letch Murray ; Lord Tinsel, Mr Walter Lacey; Julia, Mrs K Gordon; Helen, Mrs Walter Lacy Misaea Charles, Hamilton, Ayrea, and Hosina Wright; and Messrs Cowell. Wilkinson, Homer, Davidge, Johuaon, lie., are engaged. Mr. Macready will, it is said, take the reund of the minor theatres, Sadler'a Wells excepted. The arrangements between Mr. Webster and Mr. Gualav us Brooks are broken oil; and Mr. C. Kemble Mason, is likely to appear at the Hay market in hisataad. Madame Anna Biahop was to appear at Drury Lane a lew days after the opening night in Belle's opera tha. 'Maid of Artois," and in tha part which poor Msdibran sustained so admirably. |It was usual at the old Italian Opera House, to allot a gallery to the footmen, that when their masters or mistresses had appointed a time to leave the theatre, their servants might be ready to attend. But these "liverymen" took it into their heads to become critics upon ine performances, and delivered their comments in se tumultous a manner that the managers found it absolutely necessary to close the gallery against tham, and to assign it to those only who paid for admission. Just btfore tho abolition of this party colored tribunal, a wag, who was fond of music, but who had more wit than money. ippeared at the gallery door, where the porter demanded the name of his master. The wag boldly answered, "1 im the Lord Jehovah's servant," and was admitted, one of the doorkeeper's saying to the other, "1 never hoard of that man's master before, but I suppose it la some acurvy Scotch lord or other." A most laughable incident occurred during the performance of Mdlle Deja/.et at the Celestial Theatre, at Lyons. The piece was "Un Scandals " In that vaudeville a young widow, beloved by her oousin, is tormented by a rich old bachelor named Kromageat, lor whom she expresses her dislike by saying, "If M.Kromageat marry me, he will repent it." A young lady in one of the boxes, who was seated by the side of her cousin, whoso name was also Fromageat, thinking the actress was making an allusion to an event in her lire, eried out with tho utmoet naivete, "Now, 1 did'ut say so !" Tho Boulogne Gazelle of the 13th instant says "Wa have just heard that Baron Dalffa Magni, the dramatic artist, and well known author of "Urania," intends giving s dramatic loirec, in which he will read different aterceaux of the most popular authors, Shakspeare, Schiller, Goethe, be." We learn by letter* from Bologna, that preparation! are being made in that city for a grand Jilt, in commemoration of the acta of the new Pope, Piui IX. Roaaini. who win amongit the number who tigned the addreaa or the Bolognese to Pore Gregory, at the time of the deplorable event! of the Legation!, ha* been occupied in compoiing tlie music of a 'TV Drum, to be lung on the occasion, in the cathedral. Pacini1* recent opera, brought out at Naplei, in which Teresa Brambilla created inch a mutation, "11 Bundelmonte," has just been brought out under the direction of Pacini in person, at Leghorn. The composer and the opera were warmly applauded. Colini, one of the best Italian baritones, was very favorably receivedStrpKKMK Court DicrsioNs?Oct. 20, 1846.? Clark vs. Savage, et al.?same vs. Savage and Benedict?same vs. sume?same vs Benedict it Parsons? same vs. Benedict it Savage. On motion of C. Billinghurst, Esq.. judgment was taken in each of these causes, for frivolouaness of demur. dt'T. 21.?Weed, Prest. itc., vs. Whitney, et al. 8. G. Raymond for plaintiff'. Mr. Bowdoin tor defandanta ? Judgment for plaintiffs on frivolous demur. Same va. Whitney St Lockwood impl'd.; S G Raymond for plaintill'?Mr. Bowdoin for defendant!?judgment on frivoloua demur. Conger vs. Hotchkisa St liotchltiss?judgment onirivolous demur. Spencer vs. Car*y Itc. al.?Moved as frivolous. Argued by Mr Bowne for plaintiff, and Mr. Kirkland for daiendanu. Ileld not frivolous. Walker vs. Budd et al.?Mr. C. Tucker concluded for plaintiff*, and E. Darwin Smith, Esq., waa heard in reply?decision postponed MoCoon kc. ads. Calkins at ai?Decision postponed. Mr. Hill opened the cause for defendants, Mr. Cady for plaintiff's?Mr. Hill in reply. Kairohild ads. Gillet, Receiver Itc No 13. Mr. James was heard for defendant, Mr. J. Edwards fur plaintiff". Mr. Kirkland in rB)Piy?uctmiuii |Pu!ii|iviiru. audi vs. i/vu^ihsi, i Dull Except No. 13 ilr. Williams ? ?? heard for plaintiff Oct. 33 ? Hale v? Winn et al. ? On motion of Mr. Hill, judgment for plaintiff in partition. Sidway v?. City of buffalo No. 19, wdi tranaferred to 308V Mead vs. Brown ?No. 719, motion to strike from Calendar. Mr. Hendeo for motion, Mr Wood opposed?deniad without costs. Burnett va. Hotcbkiia et a!.?No. 678?motion by Mr. Morgan to strike out from calendar- granted Torrey ads. Winchell?motion by W. T. Worden, Esq. for judgment in case of n nauit?Mr Lawrence opposed?denied. Burnham ads. Wlncliell same as above. Corning et al. vs. Crocker?No. 744. motion by Mr. Karrar to strike cause from calendar with judgment for plaintiff?granted. Wakelee vs Oifford No. 580? motion byMr.Bowne to strike cauae from calendar?granted Hawley vs.. Sheldon?No. 4.16? motion by Mr Bowna to strike cause from calendar- opposed by Mr. Hill-denied. Giftbrd, Prest Itc. vs Anabte dt al.?No 637?motion by Mr. C Tucker to strike cauae from calendar?granted. Same vs Hogeboom et al -same as above. Burwell ads. Newell, Recor , lie ?Motion by Mr. Burwell to strike cause from calendar?granted Myers, lie. vs. Wyncoop et al.?No. 480?motion by E. Darwin Smith to strika cease from calender with judgment?granted. Brisbane vs Thatcher, No. 760 -motion by Mr Hill te strike from calendar?granted Chamberlain vs Qusckenbuah, No. 704?motion by Mr Maynard to strike cause from calendar Mr A. Worden opposed. Granted. Also judgment unleti defendant pay costs in twenty days ? Kuney et al vs. Shiley. No. 3*8?Motion by Mr. Maynard to strike cause from calendar. Granted. Bank Saline va. Briggs, impl'd, Icc., No. 637?Motion by Mr. Noxon to striae cause from calendar. Granted. Hall ads Randall?Motion by Mr. Hill to atrike cauao from calendar with judgment of affirmance. Grunted. Oay ti. Robe, NO.-631?Motion by Mr Kirklaad for judgment on fri*a demur ; Mr. Urael 8 Hpencer oppoeed ; held not frivoloua. Bennett va. Ward, No. 7CI?Motion by Mr. Hill for judgment on frivoloua demurrer; Mr. Kindand oppoeed ; held not frivoloua Lanatng va. TuftU, No. Hid?Motion by Mr. Reynoldafor judgment on Irivoleaa demurrer; Mr. C. Stephens oppoeed, court took, Papara to examtne. Woodward va. German, No. 681?Motion by Mr. lleynolde for judgment on frivoloua demurrer granted. Trueteee of Penn Van va. Wella, No. 646? Motion by F.. Fitch .Smith, E?q. for judgment on frivoloua demurrer ; 11. Wella, Esq. opposed ; held not frivoloua. 8tow va. Bradley?Motion by Mr. Durand for judgment on frivoloua demurrer; granted. Finn va Sleight, No. II?On motion of Mr. HiU, new trial granted on defkult. Abell va. Douglas#, No. 13?Mr. J. Mullett war heard for defendant, and M. Williams in reply. Chautauque County Bank va. Hodge et al., No. 14?Mr. Burwell waaheard for plaintilf. KING'S COUGH CANDY. COMMON 8EN8E hae always been considered in every It, one of die surest indications ol a sound intellect, aee when exerted in the eanse of angering humanity it becomes a moat ennobling virtue. Whru suffering under the eflccu of a cold or alight cough, how mnch better to at once get rid of it hy employing King a universally recommended Vegetar ble Cocgh Candy, than to allow the aeeda of perhaps a lin gering asthma or a fatal consumption to be town in yoar constitutions Does not common tense point out the proper romae to he puraerd?warm clothing and Ring's Cough Candy I Thousands hare been quickly cured, and many that had rl*an*ir?H?then who nor rou. reader, or vonr arhine frienda I HmiI this from the H?v Miigi I D. Burchard Ring's Candy? Having been strongly recommended by some kind friends to try Ring's Coagh Candy for a very acme cold, 1 did ao with, I must coa'eat, great scepticism as to its virtues, hut I found myself speedily relieved and able to attend to those duties from which 1 had seriously feared to be debarred. A feeling of thankfulness and a desire to benefit .hers, prompts me to dive the tittle influence my name may possess, in makiag the virtues ?f this remedy known to tho public, and impelling a little of that which is proverbially a treat assistance to the effects ol medicine, namely, confidence. 8AMUF.L D. BURCHARD. Pastor of Houston street Presbyterian Church, corner o Thompson and Houston streets, New York. For sole at King's 192 Broadway, corner of John at. ob lm?'e And the men that died not when (Stiffen with the Emaradt. AN INFALLIBLE CURE FOR PILES. DR. UTHAMS VEGETABLE ELECTUARY?1s an effectual cure for this most distressing i amongst physician* as the Hemorrhoids, or rilem. TTiere .s no mistake shout it. It is at once safe and emcacionr, a?? pleasant in its action. No fear ol taking cold wiMie unkertt? influence, uo change in diot necessary If taken according to directions a curs for life ?s gmarantece- ... . Hnndreds of certificates may he*eaa F?1 r?r,Moran?d MaV^^ Mv^'Te.n^^'dKl Peer. Prid.BC -1?4S MFEN FIJN' ME EN FUN!! MEEN FUN!!! r5t?ir CELEBRATED Chinese Skin Powder, natrosiseff ThV H? Maiesty <lnean Victoria, HU Royal Htarhaaaa Pn.ra Albert, sad oaed in the nnrsary of royally, aaa'by dio ererftl lorcreiffn* ud court* in tirop?. lmiw oi uu country need > <> longer be under the disagreeable necessity of nunc pouonons substancee to free their ekm of eataaeoae disorders,Messrs. HOBBH k CO , No. t Will street, having recently imported into tlfi country the ebore named inrsTusble addendum to the toilet. The snbitanee ia a white powder, entirely tree Irom all mineral astringents, prepared I'.yely froinoriental hrrha and fragrant eiotica of iaeatimable /slue, oaite harmleaa ia their aaUire, that thoae with the mo?tdelicate and repressed completion,msy apply it withoat injury. It ia withal an ailptary that ft speedily ailaya all endency to irritation of the akin, and diaaipatee tan, freckles, jlotrhes, eruptions, end nil other erile of a similar nature To be had wholraale of the importers, HOBB8 at CO., iValI street: and reuil of all respectable ehemuU and pertimers in New York, and in all the piieaipal eitiea of the Jmted Rum in hoiee?price la aad fie. at} lm*r MOTHER'S CORDIAL. rHK. anperior elBcary of ihie article, when aaed in the laet stagesol pregnancy, u to apparent, that no lemale who as onre experienced its benefits would be willing, Oa any ondiuoa, to be deprived of it. Ita effects are to shorten and limimth the sufferings altendaut on Child Birth one halt, aad hne place both child and mother in a slate of salaty. This ia no qnack article, bat the prescription of a regnlar Physician, one who hat made thia branch of hit piactioen mrlienlar study For tale at Itt Broadway, corner of John itreet. ??1m*m WHEAT ONF. THtHIBANU hath-ls" lllinoie Wheat. Jam leaded and lot taia by It. K COLLINS k 1 O.. a N fentkumi