Newspaper of The New York Herald, 29 Ekim 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 29 Ekim 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. \ - v% Vo It I liu ? U), lH>t4?lM*r 40. Itt-fttt* Tut IteraiM far Km opr. The steamship Ca edema *si>l iml from Boston on Sunday, and our next ed tian of the Htrald f-r Furoyt will be ready on Saturday, at one o'clock It will contain, as usual, a complete summary of all matters of interest that wi'l have transpired from the sailing of the last steamship, including the Utest accounts from Mexico, the army and the a ivy, the state of the cotton, corn, grain, and provision markets; perfect and reliable a^.uu.11* ut his couon crop, commercial, pouucal, monetary, and miscellaneous intelligence, interesting to European renders It will be illustrated by a map showing the field of operations in Mexico, the routes taken by the anny, and those proposed to be traversed in order to reach the capital. We again remind advertisers of the facilities this sheet offers them for making their business known abroad. It will be sold at the usual price, 6^ cents, in wrappers, or furnished to subscribers at $3 per annum, in advance AlTuIrs of the World. We give in to-day's paper a number of extraats from our European exchanges, which will be read with interest by the public. Some ot them refer to the war in Mexico and the taking of California, the establishment of telegraphic communications, Canadian affairs, tea ice. As regards the war, the articles are dictated by the same spirit that pervades the whole of the English press, with scarcely an exception, when sp-aking ol the United S'ntes. T. .... .U_. P?_l-?I I .1?. -V 1 -r - aw (*|'^Obi O kiiav i?g'a>iu uaa ouui auca i Ol US in availing herself of the magnetic telegraph ; so indeed has France. When, however, all the lines contemplated in tlio United States shall have l>een completed, we shall have a greater distance of telegraphic communication than either France or England. The extracts in to day's Htrnld give a sart of couji d'ad at the affairs of the world The Progreas of Astronomical Science?he Verrlrr's Planet. We look npon every tiew discovery which tends to es'ahlish the practical advantages of a"tronom eal science, as ?n much gained for the cau"e of human usefulness It is. then, with great pleasure that we readof a late discovery in astronomy, which proves that certain conclusions can he arrived at jn that science, as well as in the purer mathematics. A young Frenchman named Le Verrier, reflect:ng upon the hitherto inexplicable changes in the position of the planet Uranus, determined to investigate the cause of those changes, which had long puzaled scientific men; as after calculating the attraction of all the known Lodies, it was still found that Uranus appeared in plac-s to which none of these attractions could have drawn it To find out thi* ur,known force was the object of Le Verrier. The difficulties attending such an inves igation may be gathered from the fici that the d ft*-rent forces and attractiona of all the known bodien had turn to be ca'culafed, in order to determine the position and magnitude of the unknown controlling force which had made its effecti visible in the various inexplicable changes of position assumed by Uranus?lor that 'here was tome oth?T undiscovered body, there could be no doubt. Accordingly the young philo'opher, in the solitude of his chamber,worked out the problem, and deteiinined the position and magnitude of the boty wh;ch is now called bv his name. He showed that this hitherto undiscovered force which controlled the motions of Uranus, must be a planet moving round the sun at twice the distance ot Uranus, and having on the first of next January a longitude of S15 degrees, it is, as described by Li"U'enant Maury, a white itsr of the eighth magnitude, very near Saturu M Le Verlier, after calculating the forces of the known planets, crea'ed a hypothetical planet, to which he assumed mass, orhit. n.-ri/vl r.f position, all of which he changed until a combination was obtained which gave the effects known to have been produced on Uranus. Having brought hit calculations tc thii point, he obtained the aid of Doctor Galle, who, on the evening of the 24 h of September, discovered, by the aid of a telescope, the new planet in the position indicated by Le Verrier. It was observed, some days by Lieut. Maury, at the National Observ-torv, and also at the observatories of Cambridge, New Haven, and the High School at Philadelphia. The hypothesis of this new planet was first broached by Le Verrier on the 10:h of November, 1845, before the French Academy of Sciences. As eai as 1842, the celebrated astronomer, Bessel, had intimated to Sir John Herschell the probability of the existence of such a planet as that discovered by Le Verrier, and the theory was also entertained by Mr. Adams, a young mathematician of merit dBgub. Le Verrier deserves all the credit of the discovery. For him it was reserved to indicate the exact orbit, position, and period of revolution of this star, the distance of which from the earth is supposed to be not less thin three thou-and three hundred millions of miles. Its period of revolution round the sun is iiu'. ifM man two nnnareo and twenty years? nearly thre? times that of Urantis. We rejoice, in view of the important discoveries yet to be made in the tlold of astronomical science, that the study of astronomy is at present so zealously attended to in our universities, and that its pursuit receives, to so large an extent, the countenance of our government. The National Observatory cannot be in better hands than those of Lieut Maury, and we feel congdent that there is nothing which research and scholarship can do, that that gentleman will not accomplish. Tke W?io Pakiy?Irs Condition.?With the exception ol the tune when Wm. H Seward was rarri?d into the gubernatorial chair, at no period within a number of years past have the prospects oi the wing party been so good as ihey are at present, for achieving a triumphant victory in the State of New Yotk. They have not only brought forward a> good a ticket as they ever did, but they have all the advantages anting from a change of public opinion in Pennsylvania, Ohio, and other States, by winch their strength ban been considerably augmented, and that of their opponents proportionately decreased. Notwithstanding these advantages, and the necessity of keeping the ball rolling, this party appears Pi be laboring under a strange lam ty that will be fatal to their oaute, in this State, unless it it shaken erf Ttie leaders and orators of the party appear to keep in the background, and avotd parucipaling in the preliminary measures that must necessarily be taken by every party, when victory it worth struggling for. On Tuesday evening last there was a county meeting at Nutional Hall, and instead of there being half a dozen or more ot good speakers, who could instil animation and zeal into the aud ence, there were three or f iur gentlemen who were obliged to speak on the occasion, because none of the regular campaigners were on the ground ; and one of these waa suffering uncer a cold, and his voice was so weak that hundreds did not hear a word ha uttered. i i the spirit displayed at that meeting is an omen of their prospects hi the election, then, indeed, it is blue auougti, and the democrats have uoihing U iesir. dislike to see <naniina*ion in any political party; and wo beg of the whig< to hostir them rivifs, and not let tho eluctiou go by defanlr. Let v 'em go to work with spun, aud do what they " " I V c Mi; and lf they ara dee'med to be beaten, their d?f.-at be an hon >rable one. But ! t them not back cut b -fore the fight begins, or they will be 'h-ashed worse than the Mexicans were at Palo Alto, or Monterey. , Votsbs and Pavi.no 9to.mii ?The expenses attendant upon the Huss pavement in Broadway. have not yet been paid ; and very probubly will never be by the Corporation. The politicians look upon it as a sort of drag chain upon that patronage hitherto enj >yed by various contractors lor paving our streets; und the Common Count; I do no', therefore, intend to pay for this perpetual pavement, when the cobble stones annually furnish a goodly supply of voters. This small block of Ru-s pavement takes at least twenty votes from the party in power. This, probably, gives us a clue to the motives of our corporate lathers, in tolerating the various abuses in our streets, and public thoroughfares. The Russ pavement has now been sul&ciently tested, and has given the most decided satisfaction to its projectors, and our citizens in general. It embraces two features of improvement upon the old system, which should at once recommend its general adoption, namely?durability and economy; for, no matter how expensive at the outset, in the end the plan will prove far more economical than the eternal outlay of money, which the present system of patching and pieceing entails upon the city treasury. It is a lamentable fact, that the fear of undermining the great field ol patronage, which has been so long and so signally abused in this city?a patronage which embraces the whole system of the spoils of office under the corporation, has operated as a check upon all uselul reforms, and kept our city in a condition, in many respects, worthy of some objure village in the " Far | West,"' or elsewhere. In casting our eyes through some of the principal streets, the state of the pavements will excite no less surprise than indig. nation. The small cobble stones that arc used in paving, the patching and loose sort of manner in which the paving of the great thoroughfares of this city ?the emporium of America?is performed, are a disgrace to the age iu which we live. The Russ pavement stands out as n monument of native skill and ability, and a rebuke to o tr city fa'hers . The citizens of New York ?even had not the Corporation the power to levy the re crssary tat, to defray the expenses of prnpe.ly paving and improving our city?w?u'd cheerfully subscribe to improve Broadway?and the leading thoroughfares; and it is really monstrous to And every effort at reform clogged by the whe-ls 'ot party, through fear of curtailing the immense patronage now enjoyed, from the highest effioe holder down to the street scavenger. There is no doubt but a bold effort at relortn wru'd strike a decisive blow at the political rowdyism that so frequently disgrace s the ballot box in this city, for it is the thirst for office that forms ttie groat secret of our city politics. If our;principal streets were all paved with the Russ pavement, or something like ii?the contrac or?the mechanic?the laborer, who upon ihe cole ground of politic*, have been selected to work in the present careless and negligent manner, would soon And other and more lucrative channels for enterpriz-*. What has become of the "City Reformers 1" If we had a party of sincere Reformers?who would make the repairs and improvements of our city the sole text question at the ballot box, they would he supported by every respectable voter in this metropolis. It is time that our businesscommunity should take a bold and decisive stand on this question, which should be agitated forthwith, previous to the next spring election. Reporting.?We must again call the attention of the wb'gnnd democratic parties to the neces* ony ui lurirsuing ine press wun goo a accommodations at their public meetings. On Tuesday earning las', at National Hall, there were some three or four dozen persons sitting en the reporters'table, and as many inore stretching and leaning over it, rendering it impossible for the reporters to do their duty. Our corps want a clear field, and a<-k no favor; and, with proper facilities, they engage to give life-like pictures of all that inay take place, iu all political meetings. One would suppose that politicians would, lor their own sakes, attend to these matters. The Capitulation of Monterey.?We see a statement going the rounds of the press, having originally appeared, we believe in the Arte Orisons Tropic, that the terms of the capitulation of Monterey are so framed, as to give General Taylor and his army free passage beyond the great Saltillo nass. or in other ivnrHn ili?t nn nnmuit:? , ? is to be offered him until he pass the great mountain gorge on the road between Monterey and Saltillo, a pass which is very dangerous to an army on march. This statement is entirely incorrect. No such terms have been made, and even if made, we doubt if the Mexicans would abide by them. The fact cannot be disguised that Gen. Taylor will be obliged to cut his way through that pass, and it is one of the greatest perils he has yet to enccunter. But P.ilo Abo, Resaca de la Palma, and Monterey, have shown what the American army is capable of, even at every disadvantage of position. We do not fear for Gen. Taylor. Ahead of the Mail ?News was conveyed to New Orleans, on the 20th instant, three days ahead of the regular mail, by means of the steam ship Southerner, hence to Charleston. The Baliet. In addition to the refined enjoyment afforded our citizens the present season, from the unusual number ot musical artists amongst us, there is yet another fund of delight in stoie for them in the number of eminent votaries of Terpsichore at present in the country. Those who a few years ago witnessed the unbounded success of Fanny F.lssler, will not be surprised at the number of dsnsursrs who have lately sought or.r shores, to participate in that patronage which artistic merit never fails to receive in this country. Madame Augusta, one of the most beautiful and graceful artiatft that have ever beea amongst us. is at present fulfilling an engagement in Boston, after which she goes to Philadelphia. We remember what enthuaieitic applause she elicited et the Perk a yaar ago and wa long In ... K.r ...in Hat n.nuiailn pendently of her meriti * en armtt, will fascinate her audience wherever ihe appear* She i* ably (attained by M'dlle. Diiaier, a (plendid ttconde, and Mont. Frederick, a gentleman who*e merit* are already well known to our reader*, and a errpt it ball*!. The PhilaJelphian* are now enjoying the dancing of M'lle Slangy, a young lady who, (or artistic excellence, ha* scarcely any superior in this country. After playing a tumtner engagement at Niblo'i, she appeared in Bo*, ton, where she continued to dTaw crowded house* daring her engagement. Those of our cltixens who witnessed her success at Niblo'a last summer, will not be surprised at the brilliancy of her reception in Boston She is as. lifted by Mona. Hazard, a gentleman, who. for artiitio ftniah, stands deservedly atu?Dgst tha hignaat in his prolass ion In connection with M'lW Blangy, wa may mention Madame Leon Javelli end Mens. Henri, who war* associated with Blangy, in the halleta at Niblo's last summer. and whs are now travelling with the Ravel family to New Orleans Madame Javelli. while amongst tie, gained a host of friends and admirers by the grace and beauty of het dancing, and Mods Henri, either in artistic or peraooal accomplishments, has few equals in this country He is an excellent dancer, and his acting is as I good aa his danciag. M'lla Desjardins theugn for the present retired from the stage, is still e nuivsraal favorite, and her re appear" ancein public would be warmly haiWd by her many admirere Mass Julia Tnrnhull is delighting the people of ( in ainnati In addition to those already mentioned, we shall scon have amoi>g?t us the little Viennese cancers, who heve crested aach a sensation in the Old World, and who hsvo bean detained by the stranding of the Ursat Britain. They will probably be hare in a few day is*4 make their appearance at tha Park. Who will aay that the ballet Is not In a flout Ulung nouUiiiMi in this country ' I ! II???? I t WuaKal lnUllt(Mi?r, Hc*ar Hrat Tbi* d>atinguUhed plenl*t, who give* hi* ft *t concert in the United Mute* thie evening. ? th* Tabemecle wea horn in Vianna He commenced hii me?icil itudiee at the age of four year*. and at eight y eer* of *ge he pit) ed at a conceit given in honor of Napoleon. Ha took leaaon* in harmony and conn'er point fiom th* celebrated organUt H unten At nine yeartof ge ha composed a aonata, which elicited th* prai** of Baathoveu The young muiici.n arrived in Pari* in I6'20. and, notwithstanding the number of competitor*, he took away the flrat prize* at the academy of mtuic in that city. He mede hi* flrit public appearance in Pari* at a concert given by CaUlani. Ha employed hitnaelf for aevaral year* in varioui compoiitiou*. which are now among th* moat popular muaical productions of the age He afterward* viaited Germany, and gave *e_ veral concert* in the principal oitie*. Ha weut to ling ! land. Scotland and Ireland, and created great enthusi ?? t-i- -1?1? u- v.. asm Ll7 IDS ueauiy UI ma imaviug. no ?? nuvn I in Paris, whin he is ft ret pianiit to Louis Philippe. He j hai established an immenae pianoforte manufactory | in Parii, where inatrumenta are constructed with the improvement! made by Her/ himielf, and where are conatantly employed three hundred workmen He hai : alio built a concert room, which coat about two huudred thouaand dollar*. He la devoted to hia art, and few men | have contributed ao much to it* advancement He will, I no doubt, receive a warm welcome thi* evening. Ma. Kavanaoh'* Conceal-.?We muat remind our ' reader* that Mr Kavanagh will give a concert thi* even, ing at Columbian Hall, Orand street lie ia an excellent i vocaliat. and promiaea to ting aeveral of hia beat aonoa. i He will be aaaiited by Mr Holman, whom every one know*, and alio by Mr Nutting, and a UJy nraateur. i A pleaaaut evening can be apent at Columbian Hali.thla j evening. Theatrical*. Pah* thkatak ? Schiller'* " Robbeia" wa* played a( thia theatre on Monday evening, and ia to be rep?Bted to. night. It waa receivad with great applatiae, and created a atrong tarnation in the audience. It ia a powerful and effective play on the atage?it touche* the great maater apringa of terror and pity-there ia no repoae throughout?it exhibit* the atrugglea of the paiaiona, wild atormy and affecting?admiration i* blended with regret | , aympathy and abhorrence away the heart by turn* ; a wiMneaa perva le athe character* and the acenea, and the imagination it powerfully interested. The character* are drawn by a matter'* hand, that of Chatlea ia one of the bolileat conceptions in all the range of the drama Mr Andersou has High reputation as a ueciauaer, ?nn he fully sustained it llis Charles was a piece ot acting that evinced great discnminmlionand power Hia impasaioned scenes were highly effective ; in hia inooda of reveria and abstraction. and the expression of the deep and eileut anguiah of hia aoul, he waa not equal to Kean, nor in the transitions from wild paaaion to tenderness, from rage to pity perhapa hia acting wanted dignity, hot it waa matked by nature and great force throughout. Hia ten'erness to Amelia, the ontpouringa of hia surcharged heart?the snuggles of hia love ?the anguish and devotion of the sou- the unrelenting sternaeaa of the brother?the rrchleaa spirit and 'he proud and haughty hearing nf the bandit chief, were all given with great truth and power. Hia meditations on veil murder and on destiny, ware aolemnly and forcibly delivered Nothing could be more terrible than the apeech over the hodv ot hia wretched father "Revenge ! Revenge ! Thia violated, profaned, thia hoary head !" Nor more powerful and impreaeive than the scene in which he alalia trnelia-there waa a grandeur a'*out it. though we must deprecate the act Aa a whole, the conception and acting of the charecter reflected great credit on Mr Andaraon ; it called forth hia higher powers, and hia ieputa'ion waa fully auitalued It waa a piece of acting of great physical and mental power?the shades of passion were given with a nice discrimination?it waa full of feeling and nature -it waa marked by a wild and reckleaa spirit, and a lofty hearing?if was the acting ot a man who had studied well and understood bit art? era re'ere arum waa hia Tint play waa received with thunders ot applause ; it is a high intellectual treat -abounds in forcible characters and thrilling scenes, and although we do not approve of its sentiments and tone of feeling, yet they are lofty and impassioned, and harrow up the depths of the heart. We repeat, it is to be p.ayed again to-night. Rowkbv Thfatsc?Mr. Addams appeared last evening as King Lear, one of his beat character!. The play was well put upon the stage, and went off* to the entire satisfaction of the audience The grand spectacle of " .Von'eauma" still proves attractive. Its costumes, de> coratious and appointments are really superb, end its historic truthfulness ia preserved even to minute particulars The manager haa been at greet pains and expense to bting it out in a stj le of unsurpassed msguittccnce. it it destined to piove attractive tor many nights longar ? "Montezuma" ia to We repeated thia evauing, in addition to r.-lii h Mr. Audams appeals aa Othello, with Mr. Ns.Aa l..n The Alhamm*?We art glad to see Messrs. Corby n and Loder getting on *o well with their new enterprise ii they ere. They ere well patronized by the fashioDable part of our population,and turniih ei agreeable a place to ipend an evening ai any in New York As at present conducted, a gentleman and his lady caa ?lt at thrir cane in the splendid rotunda or galleries, sip their refreshments, and listen to the delightful music that is nightly disc out se<l by Mr. Loder aad his assistants It (Ills the vacuum that the destruction of Niblo'a caused I In the upper pert of the city. Kiso Jon*.?All the preparations for this grand Shaksperiaa revival are nearly complete, after six months of hard labor to all those engaged upon it Mr. Kean, we 1 are told, has had in constant employ between fifty and sixty workwomen upon the dresses alone, since the 1st of June last, and immediately on the return of that gen. tleman from Boston, he will commence his daily rehearsals at the Park Theatre of the one hundred ani fifty supernumeraries, that are to represent the Knights and Barons of the 13th end 13th centuries. It will indeed be a noble undertaking, and there is no success, however great, that Mr. Kean will not deserve for placing this historical picture belore the New York public. The actor that draw a upon his owu purse for $6000 to carry out his views, proves his sincerity in the cause, as well as his confidence In the puulic taste and appreciation of his labors. Bowxav Ctacrs?Mrs. Gaxdisbb.?1The entertainments at the Amphitheatre have been recently enhanced by the introduction of one of the greatest female equestrians of the age, Mrs. Camills Gardner, who appeared en Tues day, in one of the most finished and daring exhibition* of horsemanship we ever witnessed. Owing to an affliction in his family, Sr. Carlo, for the last three or lour days has done but a very small proportion if the feats he is capable of performing, but we are happy to find by the Dills taut ne is now - an ngm," ana win appear this evening in the horsemanship as clawn, and go through with aU his antics the same as upon the first night of his appearance. Raymond and Wsaiao'n Mkmaobbik.?The procession of this magnificent collection of animals will come off this morning, instead of yesterday morning, as stated in the papers of yesterday. The immense trains | of elephants, horses and carriages, will form at the i foot of Courtland street about 9 o'clock It will pass up 1 Hudson street te Gramercv square, thence to Bleecker street, np Bleecker to the Bowery, down the Bowery to Grand street,up Grand street to F.ast Broadway, thence through Chatham square to Chatham street, down Chatham street to the Paik, and thence up Broadway to toe place of exhibition, on the lata site or Niblo's Garden.? This will be one ol the grandest spectacles ever witnessed by our citizens, and we advise all to vis.t the exhibition, as it is said to be the greatest collection of wild animals ever in this city. PolItlcsU Intelligence. Fikth CoxeazssiovAL District Mketinu.?The de- ' mocracy of this District assembled last evening at the I eorner of Hudson and Charlton streets, to respond to the nomination of David C. Brodenck, for Congress. The concerns# was immense, and the enthusiastic spirit that prevailed throughout, exceeded any meeting of the Kail campaign. Or. Stephen Haebrouck, of the 14th Ward, pretided, aided by a large number of Vice Presidents end Secretaries The proceedings will be found in another oolumn. Sixth (ovasriuovii Distiict?Up to one o'clock this morning there was no nomimtion made in this district. Mr. Charles O'Coaor had withdrawn about U i o'clock. Mass MraTinn or tm* Hcok Pvws ?Theie is to be a meeting, this evening, of the Iluge Paws at the Eagle Rooms, on the cornor of Chrystie and Dalancey streets. IsoirisDtsT Caroiostks?A meeting la to be called on Saturday afternoon to nominate the following Icde . l?endeut ticket, coneieting of whiga, democrats and natives, for Assembly. i*?? rcimant assembi.v tioset. j Peter DeWitt, Tlieophilne Peck, ' John H V\ il lams, hlisha P. Hurlbnt. James MoCollough, Bernard J. ,viest ioIe, 1 David E. wheeler, William H. Cormll, j Joseph L Whi'e. James H Titus, Theodora fc. Tomlinson, John J. Cisco, Ferdinand suvdam. Jr.. John L Stephens, I Hiram P. Hasting*, Theodore Martine. Spmtlng Intelligence. $t. Levi* kicii?p"i>?t Day. Seroepetaka* 5 mile heat* , 1>ao entrance. tor which there were three enI trie* The following wat the reeult: ? | 8. W Bobbin*'* Mitt llmkina. 8 year* eld, by Maa?aniello?dam ttnfctio* n 5 3 Jer?me White'* linaoori. t )ear* old, by John Mai"ne?flam b; LiiT.buiotigh . 1 1 1 R I t'ti'le'* UniiieI OVoaneH, 8 j ear* old. by Sir t'harle*?rletn iiiiknnern 3 3 'lime? let I ea-, I:M; Jnd hert. 0 mm. The peeing m-.tch in h?nie?*. t*il? ho? ?, betl thrra in Are, for f.40 wa* won by t?rey t liief. bratiug Quaker Sn un4 bay.-Jockey t. lab fur**, two niii* h? <?U ; porv# ?|M) Joromo Whit#'* g. c, St Loai*. 4 year* old, by AJtorf, dam Fleta. by Medley 1 1 8 W Rohbln*'* Mary Bartlatt, 4 year* old, by Hawkaye ? ? Timo? let heat, 4:4 ; 3nd heat 4:Jii Tli# tar.a to day is for a purse of f*00, fear mile beats, and ?* three " good'una'' aia eutared lor it, a orackiaf rare may ba aapectad? St LnUa H< ?aiU?, Oat 89 awdSt. I -Ul '"ifc -L IP rtty laltl ((far. New Citt Ci ini 'lV unlmnti to the City Charter. recet'lv sdoptad in Convention, have boon pnb lished In a i ampblet form, and ire now ready for diftribution at tLe office of tba Clerk of the Common Council, No ft C ty Hull. Citizen*, on# and nil, are reapoc'lrel invited to cnll aii<) ob'ain copiot of tba am* livery ' roter ?houM Kir* the propoed amoii>lni*nU a rueful i eriinul. at they will now, in the courae of a few days, be railed upon to caat their vote* either for or against their adoption. monk nr the slsve Cats ? Pursuant to adjournment, JuJge K.tmoudt took hi a seat in the Court of Sestiou* room for the purpose of beating counael engaged in thia caae. Jam-s T Brady. who appeared as counsel of tne Mayor, in the first place made a return to the writ of hiibtai corpus laaued by Judge tdmonda, an 1 served u|>on the Mayor on Tuesday evening, as be was about to investigate the matter "The return eet forth that Captain Buikley, of the brig Mobile, when abont two day* out from the port of Savannah, Georgia, on his passage to thia port, he discovered in the hold of bis vessel a colored lad, named George Kirk, who stated that he was a slave, and owned by Mr. Chapman, of Byrne county, Georgia; that he had boon hired out by his master to a person in Savannah, Irom whom he haJ run away,and concealed himselfan board the vessel before alludvd to ; that Captain Bulkley.i by virtue of a lection in the revised statute*, which provides for the arrest of fugitive slaves, 4ti., had caused the arrest of the slave in question ; and now prayed for a certiti cate from thi Mayor, at authorised by the revised statutes, in order that the slave may be restored to his master or owner in Georgia. The return further set forth, that the Mayor admitted the slave. Kirk, to ho in his cuttody, hy virtue of the warrants granted on the application of the captain. At the cloae of the reading of the return. Mr. White, one of the counael employed in behalf of the slave, demurred to the whole return, and Mr Brady joined in the issue, but In consequence of Judge Ldmonds, as well as the counsel on beth sides, having prior engagements to attend to, the arguments weie ' postponed until 4 o'clock, P. M-, when the parties inter- ; ested met in the Circuit Court room. Mr. Jsy then arose and contended that the whole proceedings of the Mayor ' in this case were entirely illegal. First, because the act j hy which the Mayor had been governed in hi* course, wug uiivinstitutional. Second?If that act was constitutional. it hnd been repealed. Mr. White followed in tup- ! port oi the.-e ground*. Mr. Blunt replied to the remarks of Me-sis. White and Jay. and defended the coune which the Mayor had pursued in the matter. At the { close of Mr. Blunt'* argument, further proceedings were postponed until this (Thursday) afternoon, at 3 o'clock. Acciuknt?Thk omisiaviak*?A boy named Hall, ion . of Mr. John Hall, of 301 Washington street, about8 years of age, was run over late on Tuesday evening by an om nibtis. in Broadway, near the Aitor Honae. and waa conveyed home Ha expired aoon altar. Will the driver of the omnihut he allowed to aacapa 7 There are ao many outr.-goa lately committed by the omnibus drivers, that we (Ituuld not wonder if an example waa made ta thia instance. It is almoat impoaaihlato eraaa tho atreeta, from the fuiioua driving of the omuibuiaaa. cahci.ua Dsiving.?If the individuate who were pre' aent on Tueadav evening, oppoaita the Aator Houaa, when the boy John Haws, Jr., of 8 yeara of age, waa run ovar by an omnibua, will be kind enough to leave their name* with tho Coroner, at hie office at the Tombi, they wiil further the enda of juatice, and aid, in a great meaaure, in putting a atop to tho furious and careleaa manner of driving omnibuses in Broadway. Th* Lata Faib ?We took oecaaion. in our notice of the various pieces of mechanical ingenuity and skill that woie eshibued at the l<te Ka;r, to advert to the patent

hat machine, which attracted crowd* of apactatora. Thia machine i* called the ' Patent Hat L.tiering Machine,' which haa been brought to auch petfaction by Vleaara I.owden k Shaw. It can be team at the so uthaaat corner of 8th street and 6th aveuua. Mcctiho or Abti*t* ?At meeting of the artiita employ ed upon the Model of New York, held on Wednesdav evening last. John Ever*. Esq . waa appointed Chairman and t :h r.et McDonald. Bacietary. Alter tea transaction of the business before the meeting, the following resolutions were unanimously adopted :? Resolved.?That the thanks of this meeting he tender- ' ed to E Poit?r Belden. Esq . the constructor of the Model of New Yo< k. for the liberality of leeliug. and the gentlemanly detriment, exhibited toward us in the prog: ess of this work. Resolved, That, in this undertaking, which would have baffled the efforts of almost any other man. he haa evinced the taste of the artist, the skill of the mathematician, and the energy, the patience, and the perseverance of tlie man of genius ; and that he haa achieved a triumph which haa justly immortalised his name. Resolved, That we will use our humble endeavors to promote the aucoaes of this work, by teatifyiug to its accuracy. it* beauty, and its finish of execution. Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting be signed by its officers, and submitted to the leading jour- i naJs of tho city for publication The passage of these resolutions was accompanied by , complimentary remarks from many of tha artists present ; at the closo of which, Mr. Belden arose and addressed the meeting with some appropriate remarks, returning hi* thanks to the artiita engaged upon the work for thia expres-ion of thair regard, and assuring them of the satisfaction he felt in having congregated together a body of men ao well calculated to carrv uut ideas which he might conceive, but which he could never have executed without their assistance JOHN IVES, Chairman. Chai. M'Oomald, Secretary. Coaovsa's Office, Oct. 33?Found Drovti'd.?The Coroner held an inquest yei'er.iay on BUckwell's Island, un the budy of an unknown man, who wee found floating in the river opposite tflut (treat; the body wa* destitute of rlothiDg when found?appeared to be about 30 years of sge. Veruict, found drowned Accidental Dta'h ? The Coroner likewise held an in quest at the 1st ward station house, on the body of Isaiah W. Hmith, about f>6 \ ears of age. a native of Romulus, Seneca county, N Y., who was found last night by a policeman, down an area in Marketfleld street, where it is supposed he accidentally fell, sttiking his head on the ' stones, and not having been very ready in saving him elf. havinff Inct h?? ritrht cr.n fin hie noruAn tha <"*urn I ner fouod $40 in money, and several paper*. The jury 1 rendered a %erdict, that the deceased came to hi* death by congestion of the brain, probably caused by falling down the area, together with tho petition in which he ttu found. Police Intelligence. Oct.'2??Burglary?Some thieving rascal burglariously entered the *tore occupied by John White, No. 107 Division street, on Tuesday morning last, between 8 and 4 o'clock, anditole therefrom $68 or $70 in counterfeit bank bill*, alio $10 in good money, aud some other articles ofvalue, and escaped. No arrest. Mtdic.al "Knucki" Some ingenious pickpocket manafed to extract a wallet containing $88, principally in 5 bill*, on the Powen River Bank, from the pocket of Mr. J. H. Sawyer, while attendinr a lecture at the Medical Department in Broadway. No arrest. Ditmiurd by the Grand Jury?We published in the Htrald, a few week* ego, the arreatef Mr. John Silver*, merchant tailor, corner of Wall and Broad streets, on a charge preferred against him by Messrs. Richards, Bassett fc Aborn, of No 148 Pearl street, for obtaining a bill of dry goods, alleged to bar# been eo obtained by false pretences. The case having been laid before the Grand Jury tor the October term, on the 16th they unanimous- . ly agreed to dismiss the complaint, theieby honorably j acquitting Mr. Silvers from having made any false mis- j representations in the transactions. Burglary.?The residence #f Mr Lulkins, of Harsimua, j near Jersey City, was burglariously entered on Tueeday night, by some New York ' krxckumeo," and stole therefrom a silver watch, a gold pencil case who serl, nbo ? miiarititv nf vmrinir Atmsr?l inrh am nnnta v?cta rtnnta See.: supposed to hare been taken to New Vork. So ar rest at present. If'atih Stolen ? Some sneaking thief entered the premise* occupied by Mr \V. Lewis, No. IS Sullivan street yesterday afternoon, about a o'clock, and stole therefrom a silver watch and Oerman silver chain. No arrest. J' tctlry Stolen ? The dwelling house, No. 230 Canal street, was entered yesterday ny some thieving; rascal, who stole an English silver lever watch,J. Roskell maker, No 7455 ; also the folio wing jewelry : an enameled ring, marked Elizabeth Forsyth; one Jet ring; one enameled breast pin. set with small pearls; also a breast-pin set with seven small white stones. No arrest. Pttit Larcenies ?Elizabeth Rodney wa* arrested last night, on a charge of stealing a watch worth $1, belonging to Robert T. Stewart, of No. 40 Pitt street. Locked up for trial. Mary Conner was arrested yesterday for stealing a shawl and bank bills, valued in all at $3 ft#, belongiag to Msrsela Grimes, residing at No. 100 Chatham street Committed for trial. John Burk was caught last night In the act of stealing two cloth caps, belonging to Mr Wm Weld No 74 Vesey street; also stealing a vest worth $2 SO, belonging to J. B Dsnnison, No 106 Greenwich street. Locked up for tiial. Common PI esse. Before Judge Ulshoefler. Oct 28.?John R limit It vi Jamn H McClelland 4" Co?This was an action for wages; the plaintiff' was master of one of defendants' vessels, and brought his action lor wages A nonsuit was granted on the ground of his not proving a partnership between the defendants. Bef .re luJge Osly \uiionee Cast ? Clark vi Mather?This cause is adjourned to Friday Affairs in Hancock Coontt?The Mormons ? By a correspondence between Gov. Foid, of Illinois, and some Anti Mormons in and about Nauvoo, it appears'hat the portion of their force laft in posaeaslen of tlia city, have at length exhibited their real character, an f have proceeded to lollow their trade, in promiscuou* and actual robhaiy ol tha inhabitanta. From the Oral wa believed that a greater part of tha thefts done in Hancock. and "barged upon the Mormons, wera tha acta of st.iewd rogue* in the Anti-Mormon ranka. who under oover of the prevailing excitement, stole fiom the peace Mf ?ii(] none?l 01 nota pet tiea. inn inui u? dinoord The late ecu of a pert of the invading farce, but confirm our fanner belief. The better portion of the Anti-Mormona, who looked upon the Mornioua ea e grievance which had to be lemoved in order to iniure peace to the countjr, alter ecCompU'hiDg their dispersion, retired home, but the plundering portion, eaeing ell chance for robbing at an end when hostilities ceaied, elect themselvea ea a force to boll possession of the city, and, under cover of authority, rob, not only the retreating Mormunl, but ail other oi'izena?accompanying their thvfta by grower outrage ? Thia ia the real atatc til affaire fa Nauvoo, aa represented to the Ueveinor bj Ann-Mormons, who now. m neir turn, are cr> ing out for aid from the State anthonriee ? The poisoned chalice baa aoon returned to the lipa of theae viuiatora of law. 1 here i? not the letut douht that if the police officers of thia ami other cit.ea on thj Misaisuppi river wore to vh-it Neuron, they woulii find in the ranka of tlie \ ntiMoimon nv?i?. now holifi'ig po-?es?ion. a ntimh.-r of the thieves and telona who i- taatour ctttea and rivara <fav. Kurtl appear* to i-iiiaitKin sour euch lltllil or in hi a proclamation calling togrth-r a forco to punish and driva out the mob in Naur 10, tie aajat? ' i do no knot* whether we hall be able 'o do any good. The only chance to put thorn down will be, that tbi-y will stand ?n I fight; but it ! to he leered thet they wid escape to .viiitourl or Iowa, and awear that they Barer wars In arm* against the State, aa they have uai formly done on farmer occaaiona." Of comae, ?h?n driven out of H3noock county, they will go to some otaer, and iteel?St. Louti AaeafUe, , Oct, *> | Movement* of Tr??l)m. Yesterday'* arrival* ara comprl*#d in tha following catalogue: ? iNtaict*?B Lindsay. U ,S N; Col 8 C. Cnaen, Philadelphia; T. Wainwrlght. U. * N; Mr. Crawford. Md; R Livingston. Clermont; i Day, Florida: H Polhemu*. N Jersey ; J Welcntt, U 8 N; M. Clarkaoo Pe; W. Clarke, Md; J Kinane. Bal imar?; 8 Aleaander<Albany; L Jaoniog*, Newburgh; Capt. Alvord, J. Wright, USA. Arroa?N B Doe. Sharon Spring*; A. Conant. Port hnd; M Cbapin, Hartford; R McDonnell. Esses: F Fulton. Phila; H. Gardner, Boston; H Swift, Pernambuco; J. Chamber* Toronto; E Armatead, Baltimore; L Jon<??. U 8. A; 8 Oilhert, Ogdenshnrgh; J Hazard, Newport; H. Merritt, Pittaburgb. T. Olcott. Albany; Mr. Andrew*, N O; F Bennett, Bsltimo-e; T Bennett, N. Bedford; J Mean, Boston; J Child Springfield; R Newton, Worcester; 8 Seldrn, E. Gilbert, Va; W Lynch. U. 8. N; E Morri*. Phila; J. Harvey, Now Orleans; J. Wllraer; Philadelphia. Citv ?B Merrill. Alabama; W. Langhorn. J. C. Hunt, J. Tyne, Lynchburgh; H. Hart, Martin'hurgh; Mr Pearce, Boston; O. TiOany, Baltimore; C Ford, 8t Law re nee; J. Venting Canamlaigus; O. Lathrop, Detroit;* Mr Pratt, Prattsville; J. Hert, Utlca; W. Norton. Maine; P Fitzgerald Phils; N. Norton. Maine; H. Wood. Troy, M Darwin, N C; A. Potter, Col Travtre, Boston. Fbz.-iki.ix ?C. Leeds. Stamford; C Burroughs, Bridgeport; J. Kimball,-Oneida; Mr. Benedict, Richmond; C. Perkins. Boston; J Morley, Conn; H Cruthera, Worcester; J. Chedell, Auburn; H Wells, Buffalo; J. Hait. N. Y; Dr. Halited, Rochester; W Brookes, Rye; J. Williams, Norwich; J Ives Troy, A Wiley, Ptula; H. Seymour, Piennont; L Halstead, Conn. Howtap?Col. Williams, Boston: II. Carrey, Leekport;.! Smith, Ulster co; Dr. Southgate, Wast Point; Dr Rees, Toronto; K Jenkins, Albany; A Scobie, Canada West; H. Tyler, N. Brunswick; J. Holly, N. Havon; C. Danna, N. Y; J. Phillips, Mobile; T. Peck, Vermont; W. Freeborne, Boston; W. Booth. Saugertjes; T. Fstr.inger, Waterloo; A. Meadows, Albany. 8. Bruce, Lexington: D Ruggles, Rio; C. Rochester, ; J Patterson. Phila H. Fitzgerald, Norfolk; W. Edwards, Phila; J. Ross, Belleville; M. Crawford, BrockviUe; W Kimball Boston; J. Black, Lancaster; J. Spaulding, Harrisburgh. Ji nto* ?Mr Oreene, Albany; 8 Alney, H True, Rochester; F Meizzy. Bangor; Capt. Flower, J. Goodridge, Hartford; R. Hamblen, Prov; U Terry, Mr. Tuttle, Hartford; M. Haswell, Ohio. Superior Court. Before Judge Oakley. Oct. 28 ? Charltt Lohman vi. Thr Jfew York and Erie Railroad Compnny ?Thia cause was resumed yesterday morning. Mr Marah was recalled and examined by Mr. Catting?Has made a statement from the hooka of the number of the eharea issued from May IMS to December 1345; the officers of the Company claimed to issue atock under the resolutions of the directors; the amount of stock issued for that period for the bonds and debts of the Company was 710 shares. Q What was the amount of the 7 per cent, bonds payfifelsn in 1 UiQ 7 A. Ab.iut >180.000 to $100,000. Q What was tho amount of the 0 per cent (toeIt payable in 1849 7 A About >300.000. Q Did the Executive Committee iaaue stock, or the officers of tie Company issue it in pursuance of the minutas of the Board of Directors 7 in the month of January, when application was made to the officers of the Company to issue stock, was there any effort made to call the directors together 7 A No sir, there was not. Q By Mr Foot-How many instances are there on the paper (meaning the statement above referred to) of stock having been issued to different persons 7 \ Sixty five different instances. Q What was the price of 6 per cent, bonds previons to 3d January, 1848 7 A. 1 think ahoHt 84. or from >3K to 85. Q What was their value after the meeting of the Board of Brokers on the 4th January 7 A. I think about the same as on the 3d and 31 January. To Mr Cutting?Witness after the 1st of January purchased about two or three hundred dollars worth of the bonds The Resolution of the 5th of January. 1848. approving of the officers issuing the converted stock, was tnen put in far the defence, subject to Mr Cutting's exception. The witness also stated there was a meeting of the Directors on the 3d of Januarv, but that no business was done, but upon reading the minutes of the meeting, it appeared there was a quorum present, that the cnair was taken, the minutesof the last meeting read, and that a discussion upon some subject took place between the members. This was to show that the issuing of the stock was not approved of until the second meeting of the Directors. Thecsuse was then summed up, snd Judge Oakley charged the jury He took a very elaborate review ef the whole subject, and concluded by telling the jury that in bis opinion, in a legal point of View, there wax a difference between the converted stock, which was that called equal to cons li lateil stock; that the officers w re justified in issuing it, and that the company could uot afterwards repudiate it If he was wrong in that opinion. he would be corrected He also told them that in regard to the w. itten agreement to return the bonds and take beck the stock the plaintiff could not now set it up. as be did not call at the ti e designated in it. He next toil them in regard to another ground upon which the plaintiffs counsel contended he ought to recover, which was that there was a misappiehension on tho plaintiff s mind, he agreed ior consolidated stock, and thought ha got it until lie put it into the market The tule of law upon this point, wee that if the misapprehension was mutual, then the agreement was void; but it would not do that one party only should misapprehend it. If the officers of the company cave bim that stock, thinking that it was equal in the'market to the consolidated stock, and it turned out afterwards that it wag not, than the misapprehension was mutual, and the contract was void; and il they could gather from the evidence that such was tba tact, they ought to And for the plaintiff The Jury then retired, and had not agreed up to the tim* the court adjourned. Sealed verdict this morning. Oliver Hi erne and John Burnu'de ve Ctaudiue Uord ? This wss in sction of assumpsit on sn implied warranty. The plaintiffs ere merchants residing in New Orleans, and tha defendant is s merchant of this citv engaged in the French blanket trado. In the fall ef 184a, the plaintiffs purchased from defendant til balea of blankets, the price of which amounted to about $4000. They allege they bought by sample; and when the blanket! came to hand, they turned out to be moth eaten. The plaintiffs caused them to be appraised, and the appraisers reduced the price 40 per cent They now bring their action to recover hack tba sum of $1600, being the per centage on the $4000. I bree or four merchants engaged in the trade were examined to prove the custom of selling by sample ; they proved that such was the custom in their respective houses, and that they believed the custom was universal amongst tha trade. After the examination of these witnesses tbe court adjourned. For plaintiff Mr. Robert J. Dillon. For defendants, Messrs. J. P. H.U and Owen. Before Judge Vanderpool. Kelly ve. CauoU?This cause, which is an notion for slander, has been adjourned to this morning. Court Calendar?Title Day, Circuit Couar? 3a, IS, 49, 30, 38, 39,19, M, 306, 37, 371, 24. Scraaioa Copbt?190, 300, 91, 70, 38. 306. 69, 84, 313, 319, 330, 380, 330, 331, 333, 394, 39$, 398, 399 to 349, 135. Commor Plkss?First Part?109, 111, 09, u7,119. 131, 133, 136, 301. 305. Second Part?9,10, 314, 40,43, 308, 60, 64. 301.68. 60. S3. 3. 04. 70. 73. ! Tue Hoyt and Meyers Affair.?The case of the Commonwealth vs. Myers and Burr, was resumed before the Hustings Court on yesterday. The Court (who heve all along manifested a praiseworthy patience) was engaged during the whole day, from 10% AM., until a quarter past 11 P. M., in listening to the arguments of the counsel. After Mr. Mayo had concluded the case on behalf of the prosecution, Mr Lyons opened in behalf of the defence. His speech received the profound attention of a large audience, and its conclusion was marked by an outburst of applause. Mr Oustavus A. Myers followed oe the same aide in an ingenious argument. Mr. R. G Scott concluded the argument for the defence. Its ability was universally recognized, and there were occasional interruptions by plaudits, although it was in a court of justice. Mr. Mayo wouud up the whole case in behalf of the prosecution, in an elaborate and cstndid argument. The vote was then taken, and the Court, by a vote of five to two, discharged the parties from all fuither prosecution. The announcement of this result was received with enthusiastic shouts of applause from a crowded Courtroom, which we cannot trust ourselves to describe. ?Richmond Enquirer, Oct '17. Surxmx Court, Rochester, Monday, Oct 26 ?Pi-opte ex. rel. Post vs. Fleming, Ute shff &c ? No 44, Mr Noxon was heard for deft. Mr Reynul la in reply. Woodward ada. v>rplanck?No 34: the de fault in thiarausw waa opened, and Mr. Tabor was beard for deft and new trial denied Brown at al. ra < orneil? No. ao ; Mr Reynolds was heard for p^Ba, Mr Noxon for delt; judgment affirmed. Ainalie vs. Stinemets- No 61 ; en motion of Mr No) as, judgment affirmed with coats. Harvey va Ward?No 63 ; Mr. Hill forplff, H R Balden for deft.; new trial denied Worden vs. Dodge at al ?No 60 ; Mr James for pilT. Mr J A Spencer for left ; decision postponed. B.igue va. Blake?No. 61 : Mr. James for plff, Mr. J. A. Spencer for deft.; new trial granted.?/tschssisr -Ho Sxittous Accidrnt and L?ss of Ltrt.?This morning, about 10 o'clcx-k, there was a large crowd. chieBy of our colored population, assembled on the platform of the Corporation Ferry, to witness the departure of some colored passengeis, who were taken off iron, that spot in a boat. to be put on b< ard of n vessel in tba at re h re bound to New Odeana Aa the boat was shoving off tho crowd rushed down upon the Boat atteehod to the platform, that waa auppnited by soma kind of prop beneath, which, giving way unter the pio?aura of tha weight above tha float dropped, an t tna paraooa who crowdad it were precipitated into tha dock in nina or tan faat water The acene wai ma it diatreaaing to bahold ; but wa are happy to learn that it wai no worae By the active exertion* of tha numereu* paraona who had remained on tha platform, the aulTerer*, aid to be 40 or AO were all reacned, with tha exception ofona woman, a free mulatto, named Phillia.whnae body waa recovered, and due ett'orta mada to raatoia life, but , it waaextinct A amall whiie hoy ia auppoaed to have been diowned alao, but it ia not aacertainad.?Norfolk Htrmld, Oct M. Arrival or Mtamu ?Threv hundred and fifty of Mil* band ?t liidiune nrrivt-d thie iiiomiiiiu <>ii the Coloiado. bom tne Ohio river They were Itom Koit Wayne, Indiana end are accompanied by Vleaara l our teen and fC'Uon the rontrartor* tor their removal Tina party, ea we leam were the leet ol the Miuoiia remaining eaat ot tha vMaai-tippi tor a uuiiihrr ul \c-oa there have bean lour hamla ot thrf rolaiive-, ape iking their cooimon lang'taita. ieai jrijr on W? tceak. a tribu'my oi tt.a I.title Ovrge w, si o. i e Vliaa .tui Irontier rj<e?e are the w aat Piaiicht*h i?, Kuakaakiaa, and Peoriaa They have a daflnad boundary oI country, and, in the main, davota tbatr a'tvuuon to larniing It ia uot. we un>jer< at and. the intention ot tha praaant emigrating party to jom thaae band*, but to sable on a naw ptircnuao at tha mouth of tha Kanaaa river ,naar tha town ol that name. Thay ire fine looking Indiana, and ntanp of them appear to be quite . civiliiad. For tha preaent thoy ma encamped on JUooJv | I aland. -9* Unit Union, Oct 90 I JU L .... 1.L1 . .JUL 1. JJ I A Onnd Hmm Heating of tk* Wortrlog Man of fi? City and Conetv. and of all othera In fayot of emancip ting'ahor from tin degrading tyrannv of eapltal. will ba n?'d at tha large Eagle Rooma ilata < hareh), enrnar of Clin it'a and t'elaiicy ?treei?, no Thtirala. eveuiur gjjj of October, ' h -If |w.?t * > an o'cl ck, t > m ike preparation! lor a.?u. iug the ?n ceaa of tha democratic nomination! at tha approaching election. Even member of th Invincible 8;>ar*an Aeaoetntinn ia eg- , paced to be praaeut '? tend forth an eilhunaatic reap -nae to tha nomination of '-IKK WALSH, tha working ioa?a' champion and poor man'a trie.id Let evrry true and iudeDMidant deraoer t?every men who ia indebted o the I ibor "f rain own hvndi for aubiiatarce, and every man. no ma tar what hie condition in life, who naa a hem to feel for tha wrouct and op. prrxion ol liia Icllow crraturea. and a hand and voice to lift in their defence?come to thie lu-ctineat an early hoar, and he)p to give an imprtu! to free thought and progreaaiva actiou. eeveral eminent apeakera will add-eta the meeting, unongat whom t"e following can confidently b' depended o."t? Harman George, the celebrated Oertniu orator. Thotnaa Doyle. Edward Strahru, Daniel B Tarlor, Mike W?l?h fcc. Bv order of the Special Committee, iNI HOL At? F WlLSOJf. PETER P. CARMEN. WM H BOLTON. AUGUSTUS *T. JOHN. J A d KS MrN ALLY. In cue tha Countv meet>ug ih'nld be called In Tarnmaily Hall, on the tame evening, our meeting will take placn on lb* util night (P il?nv?. New York and Krte Knit road ?Contractors who with to advertise for hands, are reminded of the Country Newspaper Advertising Agency of V. B. PaLstia, "which embraces * thousand different papers, in ?'l sections f the country, for wlueh he it the du'y apuainted agent to recti*# adee tisrineiitt and subscriptions, at hit offices ia New I org, Boston, Philadelphia, and Baltimore. Administration of Tobacco.?Foreign Tobacon.? Nonce to thej Trade.?f Jeiitlemeu in the trade who S't desirous of furnishing foreign tobicco for the uses <f the royal manufactures sre notified that at a pnlj'ic session. ?t the oftce of the Minister of Fin meet, to he held on the Md December, 1146. at 1 o'clock in the afternoon, rhete will be adjtidged, on sealed proposals, for the foil >wing let. thi two hundred thousand kiUoer-mmes of Kentucky Lear Tobacco, of a superior quality, of the harreet of 1846. in conformity to a sample 2d On two million seven hundred thousand kilogrammes of Kentucky Leaf Tobacco, of the har-est of 1146, according to three sample*. 3d. On eight hundred thousand kilogrammes Kentucky Leaf Tobacco, of inferior quality, of the harvest of 1146, in coulorraity to a sample. On the J2d January, 1647, at 1 o'clock in the afternooa, on the following 4th. Two hundred thontand kilogrammes of Msrrland Leaf Tobacco, of superior quality, of the btrvest of I8'6, aame aa a sample. 5th. Two million four hundred thnuaand killorramme* of Maryland Leaf Tobacco, of the harvest of 1616, according to three samples ' 6ih One million eight hundred thousand billngr*mmee of Virginia Leaf Tobacco, of the harvest of 1646, same aa two amjdes. It will he necessary to make a saparat a tender for e?eh of the ebore six tenders required. The tenders must be deposited oa the table of the Council ou the day and hour ahov* mention, ed. rh<t ia to say. at one o'clock in theeffernoon Copi-a ol tenders approved by the Minister rf Finance. to serve aa a model for each rf the aheve adjudi -ations, will hg furnished to the trade at the tobacco oklcee or manufactures in Paris, Havre, Msrteillet. Bordeaux and Morlaix Paris, thia >th September ISI8 The Councillor of State, General Director of the Tobacco Administration. VTE. SIMEON. Toilet Artlcloa, cuiiaUU?i( of Che ehotreaj Perfumery, Denfrifices, Coimrtica, 8Ka>ia( ('rami. Toilet ffonpe, Kaiom from the oo? approved makers. Drees iag Cases containing ell that la necessary for the toilet, in the moat portable form, lor aale by O. SAUNDERS It SON. XT' Broadway. A few doore above Coertlaadt street. Klne Cutlery ?-The aubecrlberg' assortment is celebrated for Seine the moat varied and expensive in the tity. It embraces all the different stilea of' ontTeaa. President. Whirncliffe. Norfelk, Sporting, Pencil and Office Knives, ef loaeph Rogers It Sons', Wos enholma, Itc., menu* factureNail F lea Moot Hooks, Scissors, k?. O. SAUNDERS It SON. 177 Broadway, opposite Howard'a Hotel. The Plumbe National Daguerrlan Gallery, on the upper comer of Broadway nad Vln-ray at., contains tba fine t siwrimt na of co in from uarure th -t en be f >and in 'be ? iu. J. II cuncrotu oy cnnipf le i' JHUMI imi rrolJtSOr riumbe mnrti w ithnui a rivrl i'i hit be u'iful art. Navigation of the Ohio River. I Placet. 7\me State tf River. Cincinnati Oct. 18 0 feet Wheeling Oct 31 8 ft. falling. Pittsburg Oct 33. .... 4 ft. 0 in falling. Louisville Oct 33 7 ft ft in. falling nONRY MARKET. Wednesday, Oct. US?A P. > The (teck market remains without any material alts, ration, and pricea continue firm at yesterdiy's quotations. At the second board prices fell off. Harlem declined ' ii and Norwich anJ Worcester X, with eery large salsa of both descriptions. It will be packet day on Saturday. There is eery lit. tie doing as yet At present, quotations are merely nominal. We quite bills on London 7X a 8 per cent premium; on Paris ftfSlXtftf 30; Amsterdam 30 a 3914. Ham. burg 3451 a 39; Bremen T!\ a 78 We hare no doubt iter ing bills will be below preaent rate* before the packet learea. The high pricea ruling for all kiada of agricultural produce, and the antiety exiating to get at large auppliea aa potaible to the aeaport markete, before the cloae of internal navigation, make the eubject of canal and ri; rer navigation a matter of much importance. The earlieat period of opening the canela waa la lttt. when the water waa let in anu navigation began o i the ! 27th of March, and did not cloae until December 90th? ' the longeat period on record?2(19 day*. The neat jtar 'he canal did not open until 3d May During the paat i ftfteen yeara the Hudaon River haa not been cloaed br ; ice at Albany leu than forty-eeven days, (winter af 1041 ; -'4-1,) nor hat there been a atop to navigation there over 183 dayi, which wai the c*?e in 1843-13 The table be, low will ahow the time of cloaing the canala, and the ; Hudson River, for a aeriea of yeara:? 1 SrirtNiiON or Canal and Uivkb Navigation, State or Ntw York. INipfr i Canal. River. Canal 1130 Dec. 22 Dec. 17 1138 Nov 23 Nov. 81 1(31 "3 " 1 1839 Dee. 18 Dec 16 1838 " 21 " 21 1810 "3 ' 8 1813 ' 13 " 13 1841 " It Nov. 80 1834 "13 "12 1812 Nov 28 " 88 183} Nov.JO Nov. 30 1813 Dec I# " 30 183- Dec. 7 " 26 1844 17 " 21 1837 " 14 Dec. 9 181} " 3 "89 It wid be ohaenred that in aome yeara the canala and the river have cloted (imultaueously; while ino'heia, | the canala have cloaod two and three week* earlier than 1 the river. The cloaing of the canala ia a matter of very . little importance compared with <e cloaing of the river, ; aa the railroada through the int?. rior of thia State have ; the privilege of carrying freight during the auapenaion . of navigation; but the abaence of any direct communication by railroad between thia city and Albany, make* the cloaing of the river at any time a very great grievance. What are the Harlem Railroad managera doing 1 Wnere are the booka for aubacriptiou to the Hudaon River Railroad 7 The Boaton peopl are drawing away ! our Weatern trade, by meana of their Weatern Railroad, very rapidly. The large ehipmenta of corn to Oreat Britain, and the probability of the demand for thia grain from Europe becoming permanent, uakea it a very important article of exportation; and every thing connected with itaabipment cannot but be intereating to all engaged in ita production orconaumption. The Engliah practice iato meaaure maixe or InJian corn by the quarter?a quarter containing eight Wincheater buahela, of 60 lba. each, which amountato480 lba. net weight, and by thia atandard are l pricea regulated. The higheat quoted price at Liverpool ; waa 46a. per quarter, which ia equivalent to $,0 64)f U. State* currency. The average weight of a hnthel of cora.in our market ia aaaumed by common content to be 63 lb?; hence about 9 buthula are conaidareJ to be equivalent to an Kngliah quarter, at 9 ? 63=; 477, which ia only 3 leaa than the required weight of 480 lba , but whioh it probably aometimea exceeda by .that amount Shipmkxt op Conn to Litkbpooi.. S<tU of 900 6utktlt, or 100 juirlert, Indian Corn in Liverpool. 900 huahelt coit 70 carta |>er buahel. ........ MS0 00 Freight 9>{ 1 primage 6 |>er cent 183 oO lnaurmice 3 per ceut 10 38 Duty la per qr 33 33 Other petiy cbargea. including landing, wharfage. euatoma entry, lie. and commiaaion of per cent on aalea 148 50 i Expen?e of 900 buthela corn laid Jewn and solo | in Liverpool 31 00A 10 Net eaietat 48? pei qr l .Oid 88 Profit |i M Exchange 9 per cent 7-36 Nat proflta on 900 buahela aolJ in Liverpool, $tt7 fit It will be aren by thia that corn can ba told in Liver* pool at 4fia per quarter, which coeta in thia market reI vent)-five centa per buahel Some of the cbargea in the I above atatement vary aomewhat from thoae no m made. 1 F.eiglita have advanced, aid exchange bar fallen olT, I while 48a the quarter ia the extreme quotation. How I ever, ui? mon win give mom nnsrrpieinteil, ID Met of , the courae of pricea on thii tide end in England. I The net revenue of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad | Company, for the pait rear, and the diapoaal of that ' revenue, waa aa annexed BaLTiMoaa t<o Ohio RIILBO*D The net revenue of the Net tear waa $440,479 $4 i Of thia earn there were applied on account of Baring'a loan $46,749 44 , Re construction of the road, puri rha-e of loonn n'ivea, impriveinefit nl depot* fc>. . , ...... aSJ 434 78 Fir-t mr'al nant jr stock in ConneNrille K .m .aJ I 760 00 343 934 40 Leaving Still,640 94 The balance hat hern ap| liod to an increi.ee of the itinking fund, r.u acci tint ol the Washington Railro?d, and the pcymelit of a dividend oi three per cent, end the niteiest en the out?taading bond'. Tbj aflaiia of thia company are admirably managed, and the raault of tha laat ytar*a buaineaa rauat be highly gratif) ing to the it oe'? holder#. 1 he Aua ri a Lieyd'a, in u article founded upon oJ* I