Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 28, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 28, 1846 Page 1
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THJ Vol. XII, lo. MH.Wkoli Mo. ?KH. ADDRESS TO THE ELEOTORS OF TIIK CITY AND COUNTY OF NEW YORK. The delegate, elected by you to form new or reeiae and amend the pieaent charter of the city of New V oik, hare 1'iacharged tho duty impo?e<l u|?on them, and herewith aubmit lo you for your adoption or rejection the re an wi nieir ucuucmu""*. The duty your delate? were called upon to perform wu of do inconsiderable importanco, mil one encompassed with manv and vaiving dilllcultiea. Id determining the extent to which their work should be carried, they were deeply impressed with the importance of retaining the present chartered rigbta of the city, and same to the conelulion that they ought not to endanger thoae rights and the privilege* now possesatcd by the city, by again submitting them to legislative ordeal. The convention, therefore, determined to retain our present chaitared rights, privileges, and franchises, and to revise and amend the present charter in such particulars as they deemed the public sentiment demanded a change. The convention now submit to the people oi the city three separate articles for their consideration, and which, in compiiaroe with the requirement of the law calling the convention, have to be submitted to the electors separately, and so be voted upon by them. It will, howeve r, be obvious, that a rejection of any one of the amendments will greatly mar the harmony and uaefulnaaa of the other*, and if either doea not meat your approval, it would, doubtless, ba better that all should ba rejected. We feel an abiding confidence, however, that a careful examination of the amendment! now submitted, and a comparison of them with the existing provisions of the city charter, will secure for our lubore your cordial approbation and support u The convention propose? i. That the corporate name and franchise! of the city be retained as thay now exist, except as modified by the amentln ants they have adopted. That tne executive power of the city shall be veated in the mayor and the heads of the various departments.? i nut tae power* ana duties ol me mayor (ball be tbe tame as now existing. That there aholl be eight departmenu for the transaction of the business of the city, with appropriate and necessary bureaus. F.iThe municioal department, to have the general charge of the archives of this city, documents and papers of the common council, all laws passed by the same, and to have charge.-of the<eeal of the city and mayoralty, and to atlix the same according to law. The police department to have the charge of the police of the city, under the general supervision of the mayor. The department of finance, to which appertains all the fiscal concerns of the city. The head of this department is the comptroller, who. in addition to his general supervision of the tlnaneea of the city, is to make full and detailed reports of the city expenditure*. The street department, having charge of the streets, sewers, fee., and all matters appertaining thereto. The department of repairs an l supplies, to which is committed eli matters of repair to public property, and the management and control thereof. The Croton aqueduct department, having charge of the Croton aqueduct, and matters relating thereto and connected therewith. The alms house department, having charge of the alms house and the city prisons. The law department to which is cnmmi?i..i ?n ti.? legal business of the city, or io which it may interested, i The head* of these various departments ate to be elected by the people for two years, and the heads of the bureaus in the several departments are to be appointed by the mayor, on nomination to and approval by the board ef aldermen. The heads of the various departments and heads of bureaus are to appoint the clerks in their respective offlcss, and all other officers are to be appointed in such manner as the common council shall direct, except that no such appointment shall be made by the common ' council or any member thereof. The legislative power of the city is to be vested in a board ol aldermen and assistant aldermen, to be elected anuually. i'.ach ward is to elect an alderman, and suoh number ef assistant aldermen as it may be entitled to under the ratio established. Tho common oouncil are hereafter to hold three stated sessions in each year, and to pass all such laws for the management, good government, and general welfare of the city, as they may deem expedient, not inconsistent with or prohibited by the constitution of the United Biatee, or the constitution or any law ef this state The usual (lowers of legislative bodies are conferred upon 1 ith boards, who, together, form the common council < imo ciiy, una are. in aucase*, to act separate and diit.nct fiom each othor, and have a negative on each other'i proceeding*. i'We have imposed many restriction* on the powe ra of the common council, to which we invite your pellicular attention, aDd the opeiation ot which will, we think, induce a rigid economy in public expenditure, amor* careiul pietection of the right* and property of individual Citizen*, and tbejust preservation ot peisonal liberty. The annual charter election i* to be held at the time oi the general state election, thus relieving our citizen* from the expense and vexation consequent upon our frequent elections. It is conceited on ail hand*, that the ciiange of the time of otir charter election Irom the time of the general election to the spring of the year, haa entirely failed in the only object of that change?the aeparaion of our city ad'aiia liom the inilueiice of general politic*. We believe that better and more competent persons will hu .>i..-i.v 1? fill ?..? -al ,1 1 ..... w .... vui v../ viuvva, II me/ tin CUUBCU at the time of oar general election, at which time there will always be a full vote, and the attention ofthe public is then more generally atnacted to the qualifications of their agents. The provisions for paying off the city debt and preserving inviolate the faith of the city. moot fail, we be lieve, to secure your cordial appiubation. We believe that our t (forts to secure the prompt and faithful accountability ot all the public officers, the taking Irom them all lees anil perquisites of office, and securing to all a fixed salary, adequate t? ties services rendered, are salutary {reforms, and will be alike beneficial to the public and the individual officer. We have inserted, in the amendments now laid before you, previsions in relation to work done by contract for the city, the effect of which, we think, will be eminently useful. It has long been a just cause of complaint that none hut men of wealth and influence could obtain a contract from tha eity, and that in too many instances the day laborer, through chicanery and fraud, was deprived of the fruits of his toil. Believing that it is W.IUI; urn; ui uid government 10 u(i late lor in* protection of the weak against the machinations and iraud ot the strong, we hare directed our attention to the remedies proper to correct there evila, and we confidently hope our efforts in thia reapact will not hare been in rain. The propositions in reference to to the juaticea of the city, both |>olice and ciril, aie the remit of careful deliberation, and it adopted, cannot, in our judgement, fail to be valuable impiovemeuts. The luciease ol the jurisdiction of the cirii courtawaa called lor I y public sentiment, and the arrangement of iee?, aud*their piompt payment into the city treasury, will ensure a lunu adequate, in our judgement, nearly sutilcient for the support ol these courts, and thus relieve the city ftom the hitherto great expense of maintaining hem Our city treasury will also be relieved of a great expense, and prompt and efficient punishment follow the commission of crime, by the daily sitting ol the police courts, who will perform all the duties now derolriog on the court ol special sessions, which now meets only twice in esch week, and cannot dispose ol the criminals then reedy for trial. They bare consequently to be detained, at a large expense to the city, (he guilty with the innecui>t;a tysicm alike injurious to the uterests of the city and the cause ol morals and good government We have also insetted e pioviiion for the future amendment of the city charter, rendering it feasible for the luture to eograit upon it at a email expense, and littlo trouble, such improvements, as time and the exigencies of the city may suggest.! We have thus, fellow.citizens, briefly called your attfiiitiun to the mo&tiinnorlBuf ni ikn h.?ve tuggested fcr your consideration. The convention me woil atveie that their work tall* far abort of perfection. and ot what their coniiitueuta may posaibly have eapected at their haau*. i be delegates have applied themaelvea to the truat committed to them with all the assiduity in their power, and with a profound conviction of the importance and great lespousibiiuy ol the duliea imposed on them. If the leault of their labora ahall meet the approving voice of their conatituenta, the convention indulge* the coi.ndtnt hope, that, for the future, our municipal affairs will be so adminiitered as to advance wilh^rapid strides the glory and renown of our commeicial metropolis,and serine lo every citizen thereof the end and aim of all trne governments?equal protection in the enjoyment of tl.eir iuabenable rights, " life, liberty, and tne pursuit olh ppiness " K* nrHarrtf ?Vi? ~J ABRAHAM V. WILLIAMS, rreildent. And Delegate Irom the Twelfth Ward. D T. VAMWTIM, ( ? John A. BtkwaEt, ) The above i? the addreaa which accompanied the "amendment* to the city Charter,' a* puhliihed in our p*l>?r of yesterday, from the committee appointed to prepare the rant. The following w*i appended t* the document embracing the ameadiuenl*:HoRK I J* Co.NVKMTION, At the City Hall in the City of New York, the twenty iath day of October, in the year one thouaand, eight hundred and forty-iix, and of tha Independence ot the United State* of America tha aavanty-Srat In witneaa whereof we have Hereunto aubacribed our name*. ABRAHAM V. WILLIAMS. Preaident, and dalagata from tha Twelfth Ward D. T. Valentine, ) _ John A. Btewaet, { 8#c ?*"* Samuel H. ( rapo, Elijah F. Purdy, Kichatd French, B J. Meaerole, David Graham, Jr., Joel Kelly, Geo. H Puiaer, J.H.Cook, John W. Avery, Daniel D Briggi, L) men Candee, Stephen Haebrouck, shivria Paiker, Edward I. Innia. JameaMcGay, ,1 Henry F. D.viea, llobert H. .Vaclay, Eraatua C Benedict, Cha* 11. Doughaity, E nnind J. Porter, Jamri U. Grocamau, Theodoie Marline, DaviJ A Fowler, Fredarjok H Lee, Richard T Cotnpten, Robert B Boy d, John K KianagHn, Thomaa MrSpedin, David C. hrodviick, Henry A. Beach, GeotgaW. Vanan Rellaloaa IntalllgcMee. ' The Rev Mr. William*on, Paator af the SL Saovauf Church of thia city, preached la Montreal on Buodcy ieot E NE NEW "! IMPORTANT WAR IWTCi I IOCMOC i ? "mu 111 llliuliiuli AFFAIRS WITH MEXICO. MIL MOVEMENTS. THE ATTACK ON VERA CRUZ AGREED UPON IN CABINET COUNCIL. SUPPOSED LOSS OF THE SCHR. OF WAR BONITA. tfc. Sfc tfc. SPECIAL DESPATCH TO THE !t. YORK HERALD OFPICE. Auchoi.ui orr Awtok Lizardo, ) nkaX Vkaa Caus, Oct 4, 1S46. j It is reported throughout the squedron, that Com. Connor returns home next month, and that Com. Terry is to take his place. It is thought that Com. C., in order to leave the lleet with, eclat, will make another attempt on Alvarado. ?? ? ? . In the event of this attack the little steamer Vixen will be breught into active duty, as she is to be the propelling power of the attacking fleet *? * * * * ? ? The ichooneri Petrel end Bonita were cruiaing at the entrance of the harbor, when a norther auddeniy came up. Shortly afterward* the Petrel wa* *een running up to her anchorage under aery reduced canraaa; but (ince the blow nothing haa been aeen or heard of the Bonita. It ia feared that ah* wa* to the windward and cloae to the reef when ahe wa* Brat atruch by the gale; and aa theae veaaela draw yery little water, and go to the leeward very faat, it i* auppoaed that ahe waa not able to " claw off," and went aahore on the reef; in which caae ahe went to piecea inatantly, and all hand* are loat. The length of time that ha* elapaed a ince the blow, aeema to give credit to thi* belief. She waa commanded by Lieut Benham; her paaaed midahipmen were Thompaon and Celby ; her midahipman waa named Phelpa. We are yet in hope* of hearing from her. * ? ? ? ? (From the Philadelphia North American, Oct. 37.) Wa?hikoton, Oct. 36?6 P. M. A well authenticated report ia prevalent here, that a Cabinet Council haa decided upon an immediate attack upon vera i^ruz, uj ? comoinan movement 01 our army anil naval forces. It ia further stated that derpatchei to thia efleet are already on their way. (From the New Orlenns Timea, Oct 19) Yeaterday, Lieut. Chad wick, of the U. S Revenue Marine, arrived in the city from off Vera Cruz, bringing intelligence from the Squadron to the fitli imt, at which date he left. He came to the South-weat Paisia the Revenue Cutte - Ewing. There waa little ef importance stirring in that quarter, although varioua rumors reached our ships, from time time, from the shore, all, however, of such a vague nature as to bid defi ince to any inge nuity to fix en them any kind of precision that would render them ot sufficient interest to record. Uen. Teredos, who had been for some time a prisoner in the Castlr of San Juan de Ulloa. has been set at liberty, on condition of going into voluntary exile He left Vera Cruz on the Ud instant, in the last British steamer, for Havana the usual asylum of fallen Mexican greatness So the wheel of fortune turns?now this votary of ambition u|>nermost. now that Another revolution of the ever roll. ingembiem?another fit of caprice on the part of the inconstant goddeaa?a shift of the popular breeze, nana popularii aura, and the two irapenous soldiers.who have succeeded each other in ruling the destinies of their com mon country, may once more change places, to be again supplanted as popular favor ebbs and flows. He was treated with much respect ai he quitted the shore the Castle firing a presidential salute. No hostile demonstration had been lately made by the Squadron ; things were precisely in statusquo?just as they were when the last news reached us. He ports however, were current among the ships, and implicitl) believed, that another attack was soen to be made on Alvarado. The rumor to this effect gained forre in con sequence of the recent capture by one of the U. S vessels of a Mexican brig, which was in process of refitting for some such purpose as the one here mentioned. Thenwas another piece ef intelligence rile amongst the ofli cers and crews of the Squadron, which produced some sensation. It was to the effect that Commodore Peny would supersede < ommodore Conner in the chief com iu&uu uu lue in uruwuiu. nowi uau ueen receiveu r?j the Utter, from Vera Cruz, of the assault on M once re > by the Amerioen trmy, end the severe conflict between the two force*. Perticulart, however, were not given It wee sufficient, nererthelesa, to hear of e light to diffuse ratisfaction amongst ell our brave tare, confident as they must feel of the reeult. The U. 8. schooner KUrt sailed on the 3d insUnt for Norfolk. The crews ot the several ships of the Blockading Squadron were in the best possible health, and all were eager for sn opportunity ot showing their mottle in a conflict with the enemy. The U. 8. steamer Mia sissippi tor Pensacola, the schooner Ueofer (which bad been blown off to sea tweaty days previous, and for whose safety much apprehension had been lelt) and ? schooner loaded with coal for the use of the Squadron, were spoken o.T the harbor of Antonio Lizardo.all bonne in. No news of the movements of Santa Anna f ince lit has assumed the command of the army, or the prog rest of the measures taken by the Mexican government tc make head against the invading army, had reached the Souadron. from Vera Cruz. Lieutenant Chadwick, to whom we are much indebted for hia polite readineaa in putting all hia information ai our diapoaal, telle ua that it waa the captain of the Bri tiah frigate Endymion, lying at Sacrtncios, that aen Commodore Conner newa of the capture of Monterey The Texan Ranger, alluded to below, waa taken priao ner on the 0th May laat, near Matamoraa, and had been conveyed to Tampico, whence he had eecaped to Tutpan, where he got a boat and put oil',to the fleet. The Somen and the St. Mary'a were atill blockading Vera Cruz; the Falmouth and Porpoise Tampico. The Somen bad recently been blown off, for 10 daya The Mexican schooner lately taken, had been fitted up with four 41 pound carronadea, and would lead the attack on Alvarado. They were only waiting the arrival of a supply of coal to go down to that place; and as the cu bWIIIK Uiw* HI? ? ? ?? MMi? WMUM RVI1IK into harbor, no doubt the attempt on Alvarado haa been made. The Commodore daily lent out a flag of truce into the harbor of Vera Cruz, for communication with tbe hore The Mexican* inhabiting the ahore near Antone do Lizardo very freely came off, from time to time, with vegetable*, fruit, Qah, lie., for the uae of the ahipa. The cutter atopped oft Braaoa but had no communica tion with the ahore. Whilat lying there, the ateamer Sea came out with the mail for the Ualveaton, but on account of the heavy aea, ?he waa unable t o deliver it, and waa Anally compelled to return. One of Waiker'a Ranger*, who had been taken priao ner by the Mexican*, previoua to the battle* of 8th and 9th of May laat, had aucceaded in making hia eacape, and got off to th* aquadron. He waa brought to Braaoa by the cutter, and left her with tbe determination to have a hand in whatever might turn up. Lieut Chadwick brought up a letter bag from the aquadron. [From the Mobile Herald ] U. S. B PaiacKTOTi, Tenaacola, Oct. 17, 1840. After anabaenco of thirty day* the Princeton came to anchor off the Navy Yard. She ia direct from Chagrea, having landed the bearer of deapatche* at that port on the 36th of laat month. While the Princeton remained at Chagrea, Commodore Sloat arrived acroaa the lathmua from Panama, having left Commvdore Stockton in com mand of the PaciAc squadron. Com. Sloat took paaaage in the Engliah mail ateamahip Forth for Havana, and veiled on the aame day with the Princeton. By thia arrangemcnt he reached Waahington aomewhat aeoner then he could have don* by the Princeton, aa the latter vmmI nsrfnrmsH nsArlv (hs whnln rstnrn TiaaaaarM im.!#?r nil alone. The 0DI7 intelligence learned from Com. Sloat i* that the squadron bad taken unopposed possession of California Lieut Lee, the bearer of deipatchea, proceeds 1 with them across the Isthmus to Panama, in search of Com Stockton. The Princeton remained a few days at Chegrea waiting the arrival of the small U 8. fteamer Spitfire, but without receiving any intelligence ot her. On her return the Princeton experienced aiverso weathar of every description, she was becalmad ir the Caribbean aea for several days, after which she encountered heavy galea ehead with a very rough see ; but throughout every vicissitude proved herself worthy of her high teputation as e sailing as well as a steaming vassal , being quite still, even wi bout the ballast of coal in her buu ken During several days of steaming she avviaged ft knots per hour, with the trifling consumption of 6)5 tons coal per 34 hour*, usin? only two boilers Chagies is a small village with a population of about 1000 souls These are nearly all nativa Indians, thete being perhaps not a dozen Kuropeana, including Spaniards, in the place. Streets there are none ; the houses are built of bamboo, plastered with mod, and having mud floors. Altogether the people and their belonging, are oi the most primitive description, and are probably retrogaded in their condition since the Arst landing of the Spaniards. The old Spanish iortress still frowns in ruins abova the bluflT that commands the town. Its wails, bastions, curtains and ditches covar a large area, and for tha artillery in use at tha time ot its construction, must have been a vary formidable hold. Now, the rank foliage of tropical vegetation waves over its ramperts, and as a foreign veaael approaches the shore, the custom house flag raised by a revenue officer over its broken and discolored battlements, tells that tha age of military glory has pasted awny iorever [Correspondence of the Pbila N. Amer ] U. 8 KaiotTa ConoMtss, Moivtkrct, California, July 38, 1846,? We pioceetled from Callao to the Sandwich Islands ; we nmdu the passage in 38 days, though it { covers about six thousand miles. Wo landed Mr. Van * Kyk, our new commissioner, and Mr Turrell, our new Oousal at Honolulu, under appiopriate salutes, and ComT intredueed the new commissioner to | the Ring ; we found the missionaries in good health, acJJ^aly employed, and reoetred from thorn many kind atgratified, la thaee ara adncatod tkoeo on whom tha destiny ( jt v w vo STORK. WEDNESDAY M( ' of these islands depends. Nothing (truck me here with so much fores ((the huge vol auors which threw up these islands to the light of heaven, which agei since became extinct, hut which (till left their toweling cones, I and look out in savage grandeur on the seas. We sailed from Hondula on the 33d of June, and arrived here after a passage of 38 day a. Wo found all Calilornla in a state of revolution, and the American flag flying over Monterey There ha* been but little fighting as yet, as < Jen t astro with hit forces Has retired to the south Commodore Stockton hat despatched the Cyans, with Captain Fremont and hta two hundred riflemeu. to cut oil' | ma mitii; nun iom i.ommoiiore wnn me manna* af the | squadron, i* to engage him at he wheels about tothe north He is a lavage military chieftain?a usurper who 1 has covered this country for years with rapine and blood He massacred in the most brutal manner, (nit a lew days | since, three American residents here. His overthrow will t>e hailed by natives as well as foreigners. He is held as an outlaw by both. | This revolution commenced in an attempt to drive all . of foreign birth, who had settled here, and were not Ho| man Catholics, out of the country. The proscribed party took up arms, appointed Mr. Ide, of the United Stales, | their leader, declared California free of Mexican rule, and avowed their determination to make her an indej pendent republic. Thoy took Sonoma, an important ; town, the inhabitants joined thorn, fortified the place, and I repelled, successfully, every force aent against them ? When Monterey was taken by our squadron, they immediately nin up the American Hag On the arrival of Capt. Fremont trora the west they joined hiin and came on here ; Capt. Fremont took up arms in consequence of hsving been assaulted, while engaged in hia surveys, by the forces of (ion. Castro He is a man of great coolness and resolution. His original lorce consisted of thirty, but since he espoused the republican cause his force has increased, by volunteers, to three hundred ; but they are now all under tha command of Commodore Stockton ? They will debark from the Cyane, when she reaches her destination, mount fresh horses, and take the Held with their rides, revolving1 piltolf and rapieri, glistening in light over tlieir buckskins. We have taken the harbor of 8an Francisco, and our flag floats over the bright beauties of the Sacramento.? All California will, in a few months, be under its protection. The natives, disgusted with the sway of mi- : litary chieftains, are flying to it for repose, for hope, and the blessings of a republican government. Our government cannot pull it down if they wanted, or ; make it stay down. The people will run it up again : they are determined to establish a new State ana connect themselves with our Union. Mexico cannot prevent this. She has had but very little to do with California for years; and has abandoned her to the cruel sway of bloody usurpers, till the people have at last risen in arms. We are going to aid them, and if yon cannot And a defence of our conduct in the let-alone policy, then look into the obligations of humanity, which roat on nations as on individuals. Having established a tree representative government, extending its protection alike to all classes, we expect to withdraw. But the government will stand, for its foundations will be laid in the affections and confidence of the nation. Our squadron consists of the Congress, Savannah, Cyane, Portsmouth, Warren, Levant, and schooner Shark. The Columbus is expected here from the Bast Indies in a few days. The Savannah, Warren and Levant have been out here three years, and ought to return, but will be detained till diittculties are settled, or they are relieved?except the Levant; she leaves for home, and lands Commodore Sloat at Panama, when he will cross the isthmus and reach the United States by the West India steamers. The officers and crew are in general good health. A spirit of cheerfulness and activity pervades all ranks. We are patrolling streets under arms, building forts, and administering law and justice. I prom me rnuaaeipma u. s uaxetta, uci 37 j We learn from Captain Remington, at thia port, had escaped from confinement at Mexico, and was amoDg the passengers in the English Mail steamer from Vera Cruz, which vessel arrived at Havana on the 7th inst. When asked by the Captain if he would like to take passage for the United 8tataa, he replied that he wonld do so, were it not for the tear he had that the Americans would shoot him. U. 8 Flao Shif Satawwah ? .Moivtsrict. Territory of California. July 37, 1848.?1 send you this by the sloop of war Levant, which is bound to Panama, Commodore John D. Sloat. who comes home by that way, and sand you all the news I am in possession of. We left Masatlan on the Oth of June, and arrived at this place on the 3d of July, all well.' On entering the bay we found lying at anchor the sloops of war Levant and Cyane and on the 15th of July the frigate Congress, Commodore R. F. Stockton, arrived, all well. Ou the 7th of July, 1848, at half past ten o'clock, we sent our boats ashore, armed, under the command of Captain Mervine, took the place, hoisted the American ensign, and saluted it with twenty-one guns, and ever since we have had a strong guaid on shore to protect the place From all appeareuccs the inhabitants are well satisfied. On Sunday, 19th of July, Colonel Fremont and his party arrived here. A nobler looking set of men I never saw. Full of health and vigor. They have a Delaware Indian Chief with thean, and some Indians of the same tribe. We have had the pleosure oi a visit from Colonel Fremont. We have received official information that the dug of the United States is now 11} ing at Yerba Beunce, St. John's. Suter's fort on the Sacrimento, Lavriliti, Somona, and Bodega, and that the forces of the United States have quiet posiession of the Bay of San Francisco, and all the country within one hundred miles around, to the manifest satisfaction of the inhabitants, many of whom have enrolled themselves under the flag and officers for protection. In taking possession of these places, manv fine pieces of brass ordnance have been acquired. The sloop of war Portsmouth, Captain Montgomery, is lying at San Francisco, taking care of that part ol the countrv As Commodore leaves 11s we shi.ll he under the command of Com ft. F. Slocktou, an.l (.'apt. tlervine take? command of our (hip, and Captain Dupont of the (loop of war Cyene. We expect to leave thif l>lace in two or three mou hi for home. 1 think it is most time, for next October wa have been out three yean, and by the time we get home, it will m-<ke our cruize three years and six months. We are all well, and our ship in beautilul order. We are very sorry to lose our Commodore, for he is very popular with us. [From tha Washington Union.] Tho Union has been favored with the following interesting extracts of letters which have been received from our squadrons in tha Pacific and in the Unit. They arrived in Washington on the evening of the '16th inst, from Pensacola. The former reached 1'ensacola in the Prince ton on her return from Chagres. The last in the John Adams from La Vera Cruz:? FK.OM THK PACIFIC. Kxtract of a letter from an officer ou board the United States Frigate Savannah, dated At Sks, July 31, 1846. " On the 7th of June the Commodore received information at Mazatlan, that the Mexican troops,vix or ai^-en tiioussnd strong, had by order of the Mexican govern ment, invaded the territory of the United States, north of the Kio (Jrande, and had attacked the forces under Uen Taylor, and that the sqnadron of the United State* was blockading the coast of Mexico on the Oolf V''l'hese hostilities, he considered would justify commencing offensive operations on the weet coast He therefore sailed on the 8th, in the Savannah, for the coast of Californis, leaving the Warren at Mazatlan, to bring nay despatches or important information that might reach there We arrived at Monterey on the 3d of July,where we found the Cyane and Levant, and learned that the ronimouui wan hi ohii r rnncuco 'On the morning of the 7th, having previously examined the defence* and localitie* of the town, the commodore lent Captain Mcrvine with n nimmoni to the military commandant of Monterey, requiring him to surrender the place forthwith to the forces ol the I'nited States. In reply, he stated that he was not authorized to surrender the place, and referred the commodore to tho commanding general of California, Don Jose Caatro. "Every arrangement having been made the day previous, the commodore immediately embarked the necessary force (about two hundred and fifty seamen and marines) in the boats of the squadron, which landed at ten o'clock, under cover of the guns of the ships, with great promptitude and good order, under the immediate command of Captain Wm Mervine, assisted by Commander H. N. Tage as seqond. "The lorces were immediately formed and marched to the custom house, where Commodore Sloat's proclamation to the inhabitants of California was read, the standard of the United States hoisted, amid three hearty cheers by the troops and foreigners present, and a salute of twenty-one guns fired by all the ships Immediately, afterwards the proclamation, both in Engliah and Spaoiah was posted up aoout the town, and two justices of the peace appointed to preserve order and punish dalinquencies ?the alcaldea declining to aervo " Previous to landing, a 'general order,' was read to the crews of all the shlpa for their guidance under the new circumstances in which they were pliced. We feel confident that the inhabitanti of Monterey and all other places where our lorces were, have been safe from the loaat depredation or the slightest instil t. "Immediately after taking possession of Monterey, Com. Sloat despatched a courier to tUeneral Caatro, the military commandant of California, with a letter and a copy of bis proclamation, to which be received a reply On the 9th. he deapatched a letter by courier to Sr. I'io Pico, the governor at Santa Barbara. ' On the flth of July he despatched ordera by aaa to Commander Montgomery to take immediatepossesaion of the hey of Sen fr'rao.i?c?>, lie , end a' 7 a m ol the 9th, that officer hoUte.l tie fljg at Sen Krancieco?read and potted up CommodoreSloat'e proclamation, and took pot-etaion ol that part of the country in the name of the United statna. " On the 13'h, at the reqneit of the foreigner! at the Pneblo of Han Joae, the commodore funnelled a flag to be hoiated at that place?about 70 miiee interior from Monterey, and appointed a juetire of the peace to preterve order In the town, the alcalde* declining to terra. The flag wae hoiated on the 18ih. ' On the ?th, Commodore bloat . telected puraer D. Kauntlerny to organite a company of 3d dragoon* from rolunteera from the thipe, and citir.ent on aliore, to reconnotter the country, keep open the country between Monterey and San Krancitco, and to prerent the people of the country from being robbed, fco. lie., and directed i him to pure hat* the necetaary horaea and equipment* to mount them. " Paated Midthipmaa Loaia McLane having alto volunteer* i for that tervice, he appointed him br t lieutenant of the company On the 17th, Mr Kauntleioy wat i directed to reconnoitre the country with hit command at far na the minion of HL John* -to take potacttion of that 1 place- hoiat the flag, and to recover ten brae* gunt aet-l I to have fieen tinned there tiy (ieiierel < attro when he retreated from that pleco. On hia arrival there, Mr. j Kaunfleroy found the place had been taken poaaeaaion of j an hour or two previnue by Capt Kremont, with whom he returned to Monterey on the Itfth. lie wat anbte- , quantly aant to ganiton the place, dig up, maunt the | gun*, and recover large quantity of powder and thot, aid ta have bean aecrated there i all at whioh hi aooam- i pliihed before wo (tiled (torn Monterey i between whtoh rr~ Rk 1 3RNING, OCTOBER 28, ] ?the PueMe of 8nn JoaeanJ San KrancUco, a perfectly ( free communication war maintained. " On the afternoon of the litu July the Congrei* arrived with Commodore Stockton. ' On the ltith. the Briti>h Cdmiral, Sir Geo F. Seymour, arrived in the Col ling wood, HO. An officer waa immediately aent by Commodore Bloat to tender him the uanal courteaiea and the facilitiea of the port. He waa :'Uhaeij>iently furuiahed with a aet of topgillant mints and other apara for hia ahip, and aailed on the 13d for the Sandwich I stand a " The viait of the admiral, I have no doubt, waa very aenrteeuhle to our cauae in California aa the iohahitanta fully believed ho would take part with them, and that we would be obliged to ahundoo our contjunat; but wheu they eaw the (neudty intercourae auhaiating betweeu 'lie 1 two commander*, and found that he could net interfere in their behalf. th?v Mhanilonad all hone of avor the Mexican 11 ?g fly in California again. " On the idd Commodore Sloat directed Commodore Stockton to nsaunie the command of the forcee and opera j tions on chore, and on the 29th, having determined to re- i turn to Die Unite J States via Panama, he hoitted bic broad { pendant on board the Levant and aailed for Mazatlan and Panama, leaving the remainder of the squadron under his command. "At the time of our leaving Monterey, the United States weie in quiet possession of all ' Aha California' north ef Santa Barbara " i'heCyane sailed for St. Diego on the aflth to carry down Captain Fremont, with about ISO riflemen, (Americans,) to take possession there, and to cut olt' General Castro's retreat to Lower California or Mexico. V' The Congress was to sail on the SOth for San Pedro, to take posseseion there That place is 17 miles from the city of Angels, where General Castro and Governor Pico then were; and it was believed that immediately on her arrival* they would surrender, which would put an end to all oppoaition to the United States inthe California* " raoM the sqninao!* n? the ovlf or Mexico. Fxtract of a letter from an officer in the squadron, dated oil4 Vera Cruz, Sept 29:? " The file of the El Indicator and other journals contain intelligence of passing events, with nearly all the decrees issued since the formation of the new cabinet, for the increase ef the military force, and regulation of the other branches of the government. The national guard is being organized; and from the statements in the public papers, the measure would seem to be a popular one. as the citizens are eaidto offer themselves freely to be enrolled The decree embraces every citizen from the age of sixteen to fifty. The citizens of Pueble havo armed and equipped a force of one thousand men, at their own expense, for the service of the government. Gen. Santa Anna entered the city of Mexico on the 14th inst. with great parade In his letter, written to the minister of war on the occasion, he states his intention of proceeding immediately to aaauma the command of the army on the northern frontier, and disclaims any design of accepting the supreme power, if his services are required in the Geld. " The report which was previously mentioned of his having given orders to the army at Monterey to fall back on San Luis Potosi, is contradicted by Gen. Mejia, in a despatch dated at Monterey, Aug 24th. He states that a force of eight thousand men will soon be assembled thero, and that he will defend the place to the last extremity, it u said that our army is in possession of Santa Fe. The present government has manifested great activity since its accession to power, and adopted every measure for a vigorous prosecution of the war. Detachments of troops from the city and other parts of Mexico, with 30 pieces of artillery, have been lately despatched to the north, and by the end of tha month it is not unlikely they will have a fjrce of 1&.000 men?or perhaps more, in the neighborhood of Monterey. It is difficult to sa> how this large force is to be kept in tha held, as it is well known the public treasury is empty The only money received by the government, within our knowledge, are the small sums contributed by private individuals, not sufficient to maintain a regiment for a month." Army Intelligence. Extract of a letter trom a distinguished officer of Gen Wool's oommand, communicated to the f/rnun, dated ? San Antonio ds Betas, Sept. 31, 181fi The knowing ones here say that we shall have a clever light before reaching Chihuahua, and soma of them prediot a defeat Perhaps, after all, we may reap laurels if peace doe* not arreat ua. We are getting on well and harmoniously. Tha Illinois volunteers are really good aoldiera, and I think will prove efficient Gen. Wool is very popular end very rigid. He talks plainly to the volunteers, but they seem to like it. The General has axhibited great knowledge of the details of service, and a high degree of administrative talent. On the whole, I think we may look lor ward to an interesting and succsssful campaign, but it will be one of hardships and privations. Naval Intelligence. [Trom the Baltimore American, of Oct 37 ] The following ia a list of the officers atteehed to the U. S. ship Falmouth, at Fensacola from Tampico :?Com manner, joi K. JarvU. Lieutenants?TDomas.w Brent, W tlosa Gardener, C. V. I'oindexter, W. Gwathmey. Snrgeoa?Chaa. W llaasier. Puraer? H. M. Hieaketl. Acting Mailer?J. M. B. Glitz. Marine Officer?Lieut. D. 0. Baker. Passed Midibipman?John 8. Maury. Midshipmen?Edward C. Pa?teur, Ju H. RochcUa, Edward G. Carmichael, Adrien Deilonde, Edward K.Gray. Com. Clerk?Edward $. Merritt. Tne following ia a list of the offleers attached to, and the passengers in the IJ. 8. ship John Adams, at Pensacola, from Vera Cruz Commander?Wm J. McCluney. Lieutenants?Guert Gansevoort, A. A. Holcomb, C. E. M. 8pottswood, Francis Lowrv. Purser?Geo. F Sawyer. Burgeon?Samuel Harrington Passed Assis't Surgeon? John W. Taylor. Lieut. Marines?R. C. GaldwelL Aot. Master?C. L. Winder Com. Clerk?Wm. D Cobb ? Passed Midshipmen?J. B. Fitzgerald, James Wilcoxson. Midshipmen?James S. Thornton, A. II. Otis, J. T. Barr.mJ, James E. Jouett, John Gale. Passeugers?Commander K. W. Carpender, Lieut. K J. l;e Haven. Purser O. F. Cutter, Cora ( leik, H. Wilkinson, Midshipmen H O. D. Brown and N. F. West. The I'. S.iciionur On-ka-hy-e, Lieut. O. H llerryman, now at Norfolk, has been ordered to proceed to P?n?acola with all pouible despatch She is to cruise between Pensacola and Key Wet, touching at Tampa. St. Marks, Cedar Key and Apalaehicola, as often as the state of the weather will permit, for the purposes of keeping up a regular mail communication between the places named, and affording aid to the commercial marine. The Norfolk Courier says that the frigate St. Law rence, en the stocks at the (iosport Navy Yard lor many years, is to be launched as soon as practicable, orders to complete her having been received on Saturday last. The U. 8. ship Vincennes, bearing Com. Biddle's flag, wasofl Ningpo on the SOth of June. The U. 8 ship Columbus was at the same time 1> rag at anchor ofl? Buffalo Nose, entrance outer haibor, Chusan. Both ships were to depart, shortly after, for Japan. Ci-aacoa, Oct 9th, 1946. Rumore of Revolutiono?Emancipation, Excitement, an,l ill effect on Trade?Health of Curaeoa?The Governor? Intuit to Him?Punithment?Homo of Pni t?M in m For the lut tan day*, tba arrivals from different points in Venezuela, have brought rumor* of outbreaks and re* volutionary measure*, upon the part of its people, owing to feelings>roused by the Presidential question between the rival pai ties. Report says that Oen. Paez upon the one'hand, and Ouzrnan upon the other, had taken the field at the Lead of large bodies of men, and, already, there had been some bush fighting; while their admirers were emulating their examble by quarrelling, wherever there were to be found enough "patriots" and "liberals," to raise a row. Paez's term of office as President soon expires, and Uuzman is the candidate of the "libersds," or the party opposed to the present administration. Vou remember that Paez, when declining to be nomi nated again for President, stated that it his country called, he was over ready to place himself at the head of hflr firmv Nil Annmini slat* that whan ha mad* that remark, he had the present crisis in view. Aa far aa I can understand, from what I hear, the question of emancipation of the ulrtvea, lays at the bottom ofthe whole affair, y eara ago, maaaurea were adopted by congres for bringing thia atep about, which it ia said, Pacr. and his party want to set aside This, coupled with the assertion, that Paez is one of the greatest slave-holders, and cruel masters in the republic, makes capital kindling wood for the one other aide are equally strenuous iu denouncing Oooaeman aa an enemy to the republic and her institutions, crying him down aa an inc ndiary who has swelled his ranks by bodies of runaway slaves, who are already stamped aa guilty of murder and incest as individuals, now about, as an army, to bring desolation and destruction upon ttia whole country. That ia acting in uniaon with their brother soldien, who are the free ne groea and half breed. Remember thet what I state ia gleaned from conversations held with the diffeient masters of vessels who brought tho news here, this being the only means of gsining any information upon tho (Object, end for tno truth of tho detail 1 cannot vouch A short time since a sloop iaden with corn was dispatched from here for one 01 their small ports; she has returned, not daring to atop to offer even her cargo for sale, an account of the excitement, and ie now reUndmg it. There are a large number of email veasels under the Veneznelisn flax iavinx ud hate, and the list is swelled daily, they being afiaid to piocaed to aaa, under lh? present state of affairs. On the llth, the populace here were thrown into consternation by the report that the excitement had reached the before tranquil province ef Coro. and that the persons and property, ot the unoffending neutrals there were in jeopardy. There is not only a province, but also a city called Coro, together with its seaport, termed the " Bala it Cere." The only merchants ot note in Coro are Curecoa people, resident there, doing businesa as foreigners, and not only all the trade, but all the ready capital is in their hands It was said as regarded these people, that all business was put St an end; and that in their tear ; for personal satety, they had abandoned their property, and fled with their families to the seabeech and menn- ] tains. Of this I am certain, that the Governor of thia , place has been called upon for aid, and that he instantly , despatched a man of-war to Coro, which vassal was accompanied by ('apt. Jones, in the late revenue cottar [ Krujamin Rti'h, for tlio purpose of bringing tho distressed people hero. This will be very detrimental to tho Curacoe trade ? Cut aeon may bo compared toa magazine or warehouse, where are stored all foieifn importations ready to bo shipped to the order of the Coro merchant, who exohengea these ware* again for sugar, hides and thins, which ere forwarded to Curaeoe, and the two last named articles, after hetag received sad re peeked, an shipped te 1 ERA [846. the United StatoMho major part being aont to New York ' The Argui. now loading here, will reke all the ikini in market, and where there need to he daily arrival! from the main, theie are none coining in now, nor can any he expected until tranquility ia restored What were in the hand* of ipeculatora, sold at an advance, to an- ' i?er consignment! and All order! Thii ia a very healthv itland, and ii now much reiorted to by invalid! iti inhabitant! are induitrioui, enteruriamir arvl wurm hnitrtcil. nml to bo n itrunv?r in at onrn a passport that ensures a welcome Oca of the heat hotel* in the whole West Indies, ami few are it* rival*. i< ! the "Concordia," kept by Mr. Ilemley There i? not only a good airy house, clean room* well furnished, but the best of wines and liquors, at ver> low rates; added to which, his table is ever well 1 tden with viands, served up in style that cannot be belt; in fart, it is almost worth [ one's while to take a trip to Curucoa tor the sake of feast- j ing upon turtle,as he sei ves it up. The preoent Govern) r I is a Major of the army, who has nrisen trom the ranks. He is a smart man, with an eye to economy, and rattier a martinet, aud makes a most excellent Governor. Theio is one of the privates of the garrison to be shot here in a short time, for an outrageous insult or assault ottered to the person of the Governor The Governor's residence is within the fort, and it appears while he was sitting at his window he saw this soldier attack a corporal, who was overseeing his labor, as he swept a portion of the ramparts, as a punishment for some minor offence. By the Governor's order he, for so doing received, fifty lashes. His punishment ended, the Governor addressed him, telling him he hoped it would prove a lesson, he. The man called the Governor a liar, and threw his hoavy uniform cap in his face. Since then he evinces no show of regret or fear, and during his trial maintained the same insolence which will cost him hi* lite. There i* also a negro girl awaiting her trial, being charged with poisoning a whole family, by mixing some ingredient with a fish stew she was cooking. It was supposed by some that the fish itself was of a poisonous nature, hut the girl upou being questioned admitted she was guilty, that her mother gave her the drug. The only reason she could have was that she, with the estate itself, had changed owners, the original proprietor dying, by which means she expected her freedom. Being disappointed, in her rage she sought revenge in the manner alluded to. There appear* to be nothing more worth relating or ol intareit to your leader* The Argus ii the only American vessel in putt. There have hern few vessels here for salt lately. Mr. Lewi* Horan, agent for the salt works at St. Michael's Bay, offer* sslt at H cents per bhl, containing three and a half bushels, and a good article. More of the Hoyt AlTalr. [From the Richmond Knquirer, Oct 26 ] The case of the Commonwealth *e. W R. Myers, S. 8 Myers, and Wm. 8 Burrwas continued (not, however, in the legal sense of the term) before the Hustings Court on yesterday. The whole day very nearly wai occupied in the reading of the letteri of Mra Myeri, introduced chiefly in behalf of the Commonwealth. It ii understood that they are brought forward to rebut the evidence given in by the defence, to falsify the dying declarations of Hoyt. Several letters not read in the Mayor's court, and not yet published, were produced They go still further into details, with respect to the intimacy that subsisted between Mrs. Myers and Hoyt. Some additional oral testimony was elicited. Mr. B F. Mosby was examined by the prosecuting attorney, in relation fto a (letter written to Hoyt bv nim, and signed " Spectator." The letter was acknowledged by Mr. Mosby, and it will be found below. The defence called Dr. Cabell to prove that Mrs. Myers was not badly treated whilst at his house, and Messrs Farneyhaugh and Oibson to prove that Ho)t had been seen during the past winter to go to the house of a mulatto woman of ill fame, named Ann White, or Ann Jackson, in the suburbs of Richmond, in one or both ef Mr. W R. Myers' carriages, from which a female of medium size, having two veils on, " was rushed out,"and carried into the house on several occasions. The delence then propo-ed to submit the case without argument; but the prosecuting attorney considered it hi* duty to address the court, giving his view of the law ol the case He proceeded to read authorities and argue the question till alter 10 o'clock, P. M. ?when, (contrary to the expectation of a very large audience, who generally supposed the case would be decided.) one of the jus tices announced his physical inability to sit longer, inasmuch as be had been on the bench ten hours. '1 he court was, therefore, adjourned, until this morning at 10 o'clock. Ms D. M Hott. Dear Sir:?This letter is to inform you that the writer is in possession of a fact relative to your being it: No. 18, on Tuesday with a Mrs Af. what you ware thare for skids no guessing 1 saw Her come out of the room and then you come out. Her Husband will go north in ahw days and then you can have a fair field and I hope you will have a good time of it. I will not disturbe you, though I know you do not like me I ?Aull treat you tiki a magna nimout tow. Tne man that writes this, is not much liked ill Hicmond, neither is Mr. D. M. Hoy t I ikal not blow you. If you should ever find out who wroet this you will tind him to be a man that never backs out from what He writ* or says. Yours until we meet T. 8?I must say that I do not like writing anonimous letters, but if you would answer this and direct to the undersigned you might hereomething more. Yours until we meet Direct to the 0(7- [signature cut out] SPECTATOR. The following letter oflered by Mr. Scott, has never been published. It speaks of her troubles after Col. Myers had intercepted her letters, and desires to keep Hoyt's miniature. The letter is fraught with m ach feeling, and declares her undying love for H. Its n dated, SUNDAT MoHFtlKO. Oh God! my darling, could yen have been with me during the past night your very s lul would have been melted within you; 1 have not tven laid down. No, the whole live long night have I walked this room in the very despair of agony. 0 a! Ood, Ood, what a fate is mine?separated from n v husband?alas! alas separated from you, whom 1 1 ove more than life?1 kDow not what is to become A me. As these slanders ate known only to Dr. C , Col. M and myself, 1 can only hope they will never go farther; and that, although 1 may lose my senses, die from this agony, yet in the estimation of the world, I shall be looked on us a pure, virtuous woman. Oh! dearest, my only consolation is this, that those who know ma will always believe mo pure. Bat, oh my God, what is the world now to me! 1, the most miserable, wretched, of human beings. My beloved, reflect on the horror of my fate, and oh! tell me yoa feel for me Now 1 have to drag out a miserable existence without one hope in life. Oh! my Ood, is not this worse than death, oh my soul, my heart is bursting. This day how olten have I awaked to joy?alas! now, I can never awake save te misery, without one ray of hope ? me tell you my feelings, dearest, and then you an iiu longer bu insensible to lovo likn mine. Even now when I am in such an agony that I am more like a m .mac than a human creature, I think thus: oh! God although these sufferings are worse than death, yet I will endure them if he will awcar to me he loves me, that he never will desert me; that even though it may be years ere we meet, yet he will be faithful; and oh! I will live in the sweet hope, that one day God will niaxe us one. I will exist on this hope, and it will sustain me. I will write him during the long years of our probation ?we will fall on some plan by which I may know he loves me. We will live thus, and pray God to unite us in this world. We will know that we love and are faithful, and this will enable us to endure everything, lor hunt will run I.annintu IV K. . I t? " M-yf'-v . Ik HI"; H? " Ik-UK I Jk-I'ft tine ere we meet, jret if we love, end are constant to each other, that will console us?and dearest, do you think your love can stand this test, for oh! 'tis a great one?yet think, if we endure this test, how great will our joy be when we aro united, and (iod will unite us. Oh! I pray he will; darling, in all this woe and darkness whish surround me, if you swear to me you will always love me, then I feel as if 1 shall have strength. Oh! my (iod, you cannot be insensible to devotion like mine Love lor you has brought on me this awiul fate; and oh, now bowed down, prostrated with misery, can you desert. Think, it has all been done for lore I bear to thee Vou have promised me, dearest, you would never forsake me. Oh! now is the time to prove this to me. Col M. told me you had' got tired of me '( hat were I to go to you now, you would spurn me '' Oh ! these words have rung in my ears till they have nesily driven mo crazy ; but oh! were I to believe them, t is hand should take this lite But, no, no ! it cannot he ?you spurn me, who is purity itself?whose only crime has been loving you. Oh ! it is not possible? Ha says, you are too " worthless ' for a gentleman to notice. II he had considered j ou worthy of being touched by him, he should have killed you ; but he says you are too contemptible to notice Oh ! my Hod, would that he could know all the noble, high rnimled, honorable feelings of your bosom?feelings which first inspired me with love. But no ! let the world think of us as it may ? here, in our pure hearts, we have the consciousness of innocence, and that is enough. Oh ! my Cod ! 1 cannot write?my heart is bursting, darling In these agonies, have you not thought ot mo and pitied me? On ! dearest, on your note to day, my fate depends. Beloved, I c ing (O you as my ouiy inena. un : miiui 01 mi i nave none for thee, end tell me you will never leave me?never forsske me. Uariing, love, my >oul it breaking?I cannot write ? Dr. C i? all harshness te me, and will not even see me?Dear Cousin , all kindness?she has soothed me when I have been so racked with agony as to lay for hours insensible is with me now. All my Iriends are kind to me. but they think I am only sick, when this bosom ia torn with anguish. What my fate it to be I know not. Cel. M. Hweari I shall never in my life see ray husband, and of course a separation will ensue On ! dearest. I entreat you, writs me?advise me what to do. Oh ! write ps^e after page, for thy words support me I am dying with griaf Dear one, you say you will have to die fori me. No! No! they aay I am to be parted from my huaband-but alt la to be kept secret fiom the world?I enduring agony, and my friends believing me hapny. Aa my room is not on the atreet, and very iar beck, you could not arrange with the letter, for there is a porch from my room, ami 'tis so far back that to reach it you would have to como in tho bock yard. Therefore, dearest, this will be, I fear, impossible, and Mrs. C-?hot slept with me every night, for I have been in such a stata ell night ea to require aoms one beside me.? But, deareet, my lite depend* on my hearing from you? therefore, for (rod's sake, write and tell me you will always love me, and advise me what to do. No", you can end me a letter to-a*>io?r at o'clock, In this way?put , it in a piece of clotAs?enl the package, and write on it thus i?" Krom T 7TTrice's Score send it hy yourser | vant,as 1 fearCh lstmsa'comingheiesgain. Dnecthim to , give it into my hands Wsin him toallow no oneJo take It Irom him. if I can manage, I will ,, f, hhn. Bo soon as my lata i? decided, yon shall learn It, if 1 have strength remaining to hold a pan. O, darling, writ# ma i/you will be always fbithful, and walt.and pray Ok tsllm.^for Uf. dapahd. 9nk Daaraet, allow at U Beep the at i tlamy ?U tWIi I , ? ? L. JL>. W* twt CH(I< left me You will not refuse me this?no being shall ever tee it. If you detire it. you (ball have it ; but, oh. take it not from me ! 1 will try to-morrow night, and tee if 1 cannot be at the front window, Juit to look on thee for tho Ia*t time in life, perhaps. If Hit poaaible, I will be at tbe window at one o'clock to-morrow nigbt. Send the note at I detire, at 3 o'clock to morrow for ob ! my God, if you disappoint me, I 'ball lose my senses Dearest, I am crazy, distracted I : tell me you will always lore me, and oh ! 1 may live. To-morrow at 3 o'clock, a dear note, remember, by your servant, and at nigbt, at 1 o'clock, I will try and tee you. Though it may be Impossible, every utl'ort shall be made Oh, forsake not your poor lost one. nati-iviMis, as*. 'JENTRAL AND MACON AND WESTERN HAIL ROADS, GEORGIA. rgtHfeiSb Roads, with the Western and Atlantic Hail road A ol the State ol Georgia, form a continuous lins from Savannah to Oothealoga, Georgia of 171 miles, vis Savannah to Macon... .Ceutral Railroad..... ... . ,1(0 mile* Mneou to Atlanta,. Macon k Western Railroad 1(1 " Atlanta to Oothealofa. Wrsteru k Atlantic " (0 " Goods wiH be carried from Savannah to Atlanta and Oothealoga, at the lollowins rates, via : On Wkioht Goods. ToJlt- To Ootk Sugar, Coffee. Liquor, Bagging, Hop*, lant*. caUgm. Butter. Cheeae, Tobacco, Leather, Hidea, Cotton Yarn*, Copper, Tin, Bar and Sheet Iron, Hollow Ware and Caatinga $# M $ H Flour, Kiee, Bacon in caaka or boxea, Porn, Beef.Fiah, Lard. Tallow, Beetwax, Mill Gearing, Pig Iron and Grind Stonee $0 5* 90 UK on Mxaiuxemxht Good*. Boxea of Hata, Bonneta and Furniture, per cubic loot ItM B* Boxea and balea of Dry Good*. Saddlery Glaaa, Painta, Druga and Confectioncry, per cubic foot $ M p. 1M lb*. tS Crockery, percubie foot 1*13 11 B Molaaaea and Oil, per hhd. (amaller caaka in proportion.) |> M 111 N Plongha, (large) Cultivator!, Corn Shelter*, ana Straw Cuttera, eaeh II S II JI PlougKa, (amall) and Wheelbarrowa.,, .$# *0 |1 ? Salt, per Liverpool Sack, $0 Tt 90 M Paaaaos. Savannah to Atlanta .$10 M Children nnder 11 year* of age, half prico. Savannah to Macon $7 0* BT7" Good* eonaigned to the Subacriber will be forwarded free of Commiaaiona. JO"" Freight may be paid at Savannah, Atlanta or Oothealoga K. WINTKR, Forwarding Agent, C. H. K. Savxivhah, Augual li. '??? at> Imerre FALL LINE, VIA RAILROAD AND CANAL, FROM PHILADELPHIA TO PITTSBURO. The above Line i* now in full operation. Paaaenger* leave Philadelphia every morning at 7^ o clock, in the beat and most oomfortable aeaenprion of car* for Hanriaberfb, where they embark on the Picket Boat This is one of the most agreeable routes that is to be found n the c ?unfrv. The scenrrv en the Beseuehanna and Joni ata riteri it unsurpassed for beauty and variety. II/"Offire in Philadelphia, No. 274 Market street. Passengers should be careful noi to pay their fair in New York furt'ier than Phi'sdrlphia. at there is so one in that eity authoiiied to sell tickets for this line A. B. CUMMINOB, Afeai ^Philadelphia. October, lilt. olOtfrc CUANGE OF HOURS. LONG INLAND KAILKOAD FALL ARRANGEMENT, aVJI Agft I'u aiid^IteTMUNUAYTOcti'ber liTtBSTTraluawm^iiaa follows: Lxavn Brooklyn?at 7 oVl< ck A. M. (Boston tmjn) for irreenporr daily, (eieept Huodays) stopping at karmiusdale and 8t Orerge'a Manor. " " at ?k A M . daily, for Farming dale and intermediate places " " at 12 o'clock, M.. for Orcenport, daily. (Bondays excepted,) stopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hit-ktville, ana all stations esst of Hieksyille. " " at 4 P M lor Farmiugdale, daily. Lxgvx UnccnroaT?at I In A. M , daily accommodation train for Brooklyn " at 7X P M-> (or on tlw arrival of the boat from Norwich.) Boston tram daily, (except Bundays,) stopp ug at Bt. George's Manor and Yarmingdale. Leave Ksamih;dai.k at sjf A. M. daily, (except Bandars.) accoramodati u train, and IS M. and P M. Leave Jamaica?at I o'clock A. M , 1 P. M., and tH F. M., for Brooklyn, or on the arrival of Boston tram. A freight train will leave Brooklyn for Oraenporr, with a Sassengers' car attached, on Moodays,. Wednesdays and ?nsys, at 9K A M Hetnniing leave (Jreenport at IV o'clock P. M, on Tuesday, Thnrsday and Saturdays, stopping at intermediate places. SUNDAY TRAINS. I.Mtf Brooklyn at 9 o'clock A. M for (Jreenport Rrinnuug, leate isreenport at IX P. M., for Brooklya,(topping at all the station*. Kanr to?Bedford, II centi; Ksst New York, 12X: Race Conric, 18V;Trotting Uour?e 18V; Jamaica I'.; Brntheille, 31H , de I ark. (17 inilra) 37 X; ' lowaa ille, (daring the snslion of Court) t7>>; Hrmpaiead, Branch 37fc; Carle Ptace,44; Wratlmry, 44; liickatrille, 44; kaimincdaTe. 12)4; Deer Park,ft- Thompson. 88. Suffolk Station, SI;Lake Road Station, SI 18V; Meuford Station, Si 18}a: Vaphank, SI J7X; St. (Jeoue's Manor, S> G2)k; Kiverliead, SI62S; Jameanoit, rl 6JH; Mattetuck, SI MX; Curchogue, Si dl>6; Houtriolal, I 62X; (Jreenport Accommodation Train, SI "i Ore en port by Boaton train. S3 21. Stages are in readiueaa on the arriyal of Traina at the liTSral Stations, to take raaaengex at eery low fares, to all parts oi the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive baggage f r the sereral trains, 10 mmates be'ore the hoar of srsruug from the Brooklyn side The steamboat "S steam in" leaTes (Jreenport for Sag Harbor on the arrival of the Bostoo tram from Brooklyn. Brooklyn, Oct. 8, 1844. o9 rre REGULAR MAIL LINE FOR BOSTON. VIA NORWICH It WOK- ra*n? stsn CtSTKR, without change ofl^^^X IP Cars or Dai gage, or withoat^^^^^K jBU*Jfc_i.cri>?aing any herrr .9BSEL. raaaengras liking their seats at Norwich, are msnred their leais through to Boston This being the only inland ronta that commnuicates through by steamboat and railroad. Passengers by this line are accompanied throagh by the condoctor of the train, who will have particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise give his attention te their ease an A comfort. _ Thia line leave* loutli ude 1'iar no- I. nottli Itiver, root 01 Battery I'laca, daily, (Monday* eiceptea) at 3 o'clock, P. M., tad arrivea u> Boatoo in time an take all the eaateni tram*. The near ateamer ATLANTIC, Capuia Doataa, Iraraa eyery Tneedny, Thoriday, and 8atnrd?ya, at 3 o'clock, P. M. Tlie ateamer WORCMTKR, Captain Van Pa It, lea vet every Monday, Wedneaday, and Friday, y 5 o'clock. P. M. For further information, imiuire of J. H. V ANDERBILT, No. 8 Battery l'lace. North Hirer. al if rO 4Mf| I For NEW YORK and intermediate placna tfSM-^3oThe ataamboat NEW PHILADELPHIA, jKawSMGKLCaptatn Lawrence H. Frazee, will commeuce ruunuin b*'ween Amboy and New Yo<k, on Monday the T tii Sept leaving Month Amboy at 1%, Perth Amboy at 7o'clock A.M., tonrhiug at Bently, Roaaville, Blazing Star and Chelaea, arriving in New York about 3 o'clock, retaining will leave New York from Pier No. 2 North River, at 4 o'clock P.M. Fare from Month It Perth Amboy, 23 eeata; Beatlv 23 eeata, all the other landing! 12% centa. All kiade of freight taken at the loweat ratea. Month Amboy. Sept 22. Il'l. a23 lm*r OPPOSITION MORNING LINE AT OCLOCK FOR ALBANY i ? ? Jl? - ti?Van Cortlandt'a (Peekakill). ('oldBering Newbergh, New Hamburgh. Miltot, Aagi. keapaie, Hvdo Park, Kiugitou, Upper Red Hook, Bnatol, Caukiil. Htidann, Coeaackie and Kmderkqok. Jj^Puuia.Oaa Dollar?C3 g*am 0M THE new and faat-aaihiig lowpraaenra aZS^Se.reamboatMETAMOKA.Capi. P. H Hmith, 9C3CS.?ill leave he pier foot of Warraa atreet on Moo day, WnliKaday and Friday, at 6X o'clock, A. M. WL* turning, leave Albany on Tueaday, Thursday and ttetnrday Paaaeugrra taking inia boat will arnve in AJbeny in timolol the traina of rara going North and Weat. Ureaaiaat and Dinurr on board kor fieight or paaaage apply on board, orof A. CLARKE, corner of West and Warren arreeta. bare to Van Cortlandt's Dock, lib eanta; Ponphkeepaie, M: Hndaon. H-. Albany Si oi In i TO TKAVELLi.Hb GOING SOUTH. NEW AND MOST AGREEABLE LINE TO Frrierickthurgk, Richmond, Pcttrthurgh, Va ; lynakhurgh, Raleigh, IfaMen. N C; and Charleston, S C. gMQ 0t{ THE PUBLIC are informed that the new aplendid low preaanre ateamer MOUNT 9C?3K3L.VEKNON. connecting with the Great Mail Line at Acqme Creek, leavea Commerce atreet wharf, Baltimore, every Tueeday and Friday evening, at 6 P M., for the aboie poinia. Through Ticketa to Richmond $< M " " to Peterabarg I " " to Welden, N. C " " to Charle ton, 8. C. Being ar the aame price, more direct and evpedi. inma. and much more certain than he heaapeake Bay and Jamea mlve? Hteam boat Line, all the wide and rongh pnrtiou of Urn Bay, between the month of the Potomac and Old court Comfort, being entirely avoided by ihn Line. . Traveller, are advi.ed that, .the Line .hereby edvert|aedje / p*rt and p reel of the Ore*' nan uin-- . . that it ia the intention of the Oympeaiea compoaine the Greet Mail Line that [>i-?en?er? ihell he rnneeyed by them in eoaneetion wuh the Mow! Vernon. alwnya cheaply an by any an> other line, and with iav" e mlo-t, eip'ditiu.i neu certainty, than by any other Line aneapt the Line Tie WuhFor farther particular* engqire at the Ron'hera Railroad offite.P' ttai , Mltiieore, of 81 OCKTON It FALL*, oral the Commerce at. whaif. or no Tneadaya and Fridaya on board the .Hoent Vernon, of C. W. GUNNEL, aptatn. ,V B ?Traeellera by the aboee Line will bear in mind that they hare two h->ora more in Baltimore than paaaenfera by , the I heaapeake Bay and 'amee Kieer boata, and yet reach any point Bonth ol Peterabar* at the name time with theee i lent, even when there ia no breach of connection by the Bay I Line aid lm*re ' /*L M)K STATKN ISLAND.?On and after AnBaS* Honday, Noeewber lit, iha ?t cam boat SI3QL HYLPH, ( apt. Braiated, will m-ke the folio Wina tripe lo and from tkaten laland natil farther notice. fit Lena Stateu laland. Leaye New York. At At ? 1? II A.M. ? A. M. I p. M. ? r M. ju " jS " o?J rre aeMQma INDEPENDENT MORNING LINE AT ImDA' O'CLCK K.-KOR ALBANY from the 31Ci9|BLateamboet pier el the pier foot ef Warree nreel f'aa.aae $1 50 Tonchia? at the foot of Hammoad at.

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