Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 1, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 1, 1846 Page 1
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~vy. ^ * ' ^?? THl Vol. XU, No. '484?Whole No. 4537.] TMAVKLLIMG ACOOWWOPAT1QM8. . CENTRAL AND MACON AND WESTERN RAIL ROADS, GEORGIA. (?S3MS) HS)i^ flfe T"^ra^ru!r!S^L^?^an^\SLtk TSLifJa ol ilie State ol Georgia, forin a coutiuaon* tin* from 8aKonah to Oothcaioga, Georgia of J71 miles, vix :? vannah to Macon... .Central Railroad. 190 in ilea Macon to Atlanu,. Macon k Western Railroad 101 " I Atlanta to Oothcaioga. Western k Atlantic " (0 " I Goods wiM be carried Irom Savannah to Atlanta and Ooth- i ealoga, at the following rates, via: On WbioMt Uoodi. To Jit- To Ooth Sugar, Coffee. Liquor, IJaxgiug, Rope, lanta. ealoga. | Better. Cheese. Tobacco, leather, Hidei, Cotton Yarni, Cooper? Tin, Bar and 8heet Iron, Hollow Ware and Cutingi . ... .M Sd ?* 71 Floor, Rice, Bacon in cask* or boxes, Porn, Beef. Kith, Lard. Tallow, Beeswax, Mill Gearing, Pig Iron and Grind SIMM*....... MM M MR On Measubkmeist Uoou*. Boxea of Hata, Bonnet* and Furniture, per cubic foot... MM MM Boxea and balea of Dry Uooda, Saddlery Ulaai, Painta, Drug* and Confectionery, per cubic foot $0 10 p. 10* lbs. 35 Crockery, per cubic foot MIS " " 15 Molaaaea and Oil, per hhd. (smaller casks in riroporttou.) ,...$9M $13 00 Flongha, Garge) Cnltiratora, Corn Snellen. and Straw Cnttera, each tl 15 f 1 SO Ploughs, (small) and Wheelbarrow*... .SO SO tl 03 Bait, per Liverpool Sack $0 70 $0 95 Passage. I Savannah to Atlanta $10 00 Children under 13 year* of age, half price. Savannah to Macon $7 00 C7" Good* consigned to th* Subscriber will be forwarded I rae of Commission*. K Freight may be paid at Savannah, Atlanta or Ooth F. WINTER, Forwarding Agent, C. R. R. Sata-hvah. August 15. 13*6. a!5 3m*rrc CHANGE OF HOURS. LONG ISLAND RAILROAD. _ FML.L JiHK-IXUENENT, follows: Leave BrooXlv*?at 7 o'clock a. M. (Boston train) Tor Greenport, daily, (except Sundays) stopping at Farmingdale ana St. Ucartt'a Manor. " " at 9X A. M., daily, for Farmingdale and intermediate placca. " " at 12 o'clock, M., Tor Greenport, daily, (Sundaya excepted,) ttopping hi, Jamaica, Branch, Hieksville, and all atatinna east of Hieksville. " " at 4 P. M. for Farmingdale, daily. Leave UnKKifpoRT?at IX A. M., daily accommodation train for Brooklyn. " " at *X P. M., (or on tha arrival of the boat from Norwich,) Boston tram daily, (eieept 8onday a,) stopping at St George's Manor and Farming dale. Lkatk Farminudale at A. M. daily, (except Snndaya,) accommodation train, and 12 M. and 5\ P. M. Leave Jamaica?at ( o'clock A. M., 1 P. fid-, and <X P. M., for Brooklyn, or on the arrival of Boston tram. A freight train will leave Brooklyn for Greenport, with passengers' car atuched, on Mondays,rfWeilnesdaya and hrlaays, at 9X A. M. Returning, leave Greeuport at IX o'clock P. M, on Tuesday, Thuraday and Saturdaya, atopping at intermediate placet. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Brooklyn at 9 o'clock A. M.. for Greenport Returning, leave Greenport at IX P. M., for Brooklyn, stopping at all the stations. .... Fare to?Bedford, I cents; East New York, 12X} Race ' rse, 18V; Trotting Course 18*.; Jamaica. |4; Brnanville, i : Hvde Park. (17 uiilesl 2714: Clowsville. (during the aes ) ,'a of Coon) 3TX; Hempstead. 37 V; Branch 37V; Carle Pltce,44; Westbury, 44; Hickaville, 44; FarmiogdaTe, 62V; Deer Park, 69; Thompson, 81; Suffolk Station, tl; Lake Koad Station.il 18V; Medford Station, $1 18)i' Yaphank.il 37V; St. George's Manor, $1 62 V; Rivernead, SI 62 V; Jamesport, tl 62V; Mattetuck, $1 62R; Cntchogne, $1 62V; Southold, tl 62V; Oreenport Accommodation Train, $1 75; Oftenport by Boston train. $2 25. Stages are in readiness on the arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to lake passengers at very low fares, to all parts ol the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive baggage f. r the several trains, 30 minutes before the hour of starting from the Brooklyn side. The steamboat "Statesman" leaves (Jreenfiort for Sag Harbor on the arrival of the Boston train from Brooklja. Brooklyn, Oct. 8. 1846. o9 rrc KhiJULAK MAIL LINE FOR HUSTON. VIA NORWICH Ik WORaMQ ^glCESTER, without change of^^^^^L rUnJBk' "d?Cars or Baggage, or withouu^^^HB ^-crossing any berrv. 9BCL ! ssseugeai taking their seats at Norwich, are insured their ?M.ta through u> Boston. This being the only inland route that communicates through by steamboat and railroad. Passengers by this line are accompanied through by the conductor of the train, who will have particular charge of their baggage, aud who will otherwise give his atteution te their ease and comfort. This line leaves south side Pier No. 1, North Hiver, foot of BatteryPlace, daily, (Sundays excepted) at 5 o'clock, P. M., and arrives in Boston in time eo take all the eastern trains. The new steamer ATLANTIC, Captain Dustan, leaves every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturdays, at 5 o'clock, P. M. The steamer WORCESTER, Captaiu Van Pelt, leaves every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 5 o'clock, P. M. For further information, inuuire of J. H. VANDEKBILT, No. 8_Battery Place, North River. sj^tf rc_ run vnivAUU.?i ruvauiy uir iui uuii this season?Upper Cabin finished entirely 3Ka3K2L with Slate Rooms. The new and splendid Steamboat BOSTON, Captain W. T. Pease, will leave Buffalo for Chicago, touching at the intermediate porta, on Monday, November 2d, at * P. M. For freight or passage, apply on board, or to KIMBERLY ?c PF.48E. Bnffalo, Oct. 1846. og7 5t?rc .waaev jak Kor NEW YOllh and intermediate places ?The steamboat NEW PHILADELPHIA, 3^Hi9MQK.Uaptain Lawrence H. Frazee, will commence running between Amboy and New York, on Monday the 22th Sept. leaving South Amboy at 6\, Perth Amboy at 7 o'clock A.M., touching at Bently, Rosaville, Blazing Star anil Chelsea, arrivimg in New York ahont 9 o'clock, returning will leave New York from Pier No. 2 North River, at 4 o'clock P.M. Kara from Sonth It Perth Amboy, 23 cents; Bently 23 cents, all the other landings 12X cents. Ail kinds of freight taken at the lowest rates. Sonth Amboy. 8ept- 22, 1846. s23 lm*r omJSlTlON MORNING LINE AT ?i U . CLOCK FOR ALBANY Landing at Hammond street, Van Cortlandt's (Peekskill), Cold Spring, Newburgh, New Hamburgh. Milton, Poughkeepsie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Upper Red Hook, Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, Cozsacuie and Kinderkook. O^Paaaage, One Dollar. wQ) gMMl mg| THE new and fnst-saiilng low-pressure flZaydSassteamboatMETAMORA.Capt. P.H Smith, 3BM9B9K?will leave the pier foot of Warren street on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at o'clock, A. M. Returning, leave Albany on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Passengers taking this boat will arrive in Albany in time for the trains of cars going North end Wesl. Breahlaatand Dinner on board. For freight or passage apply on board, or of A. CLARKE, corner of Weal aud Warren streets. Fare to Van Cortlandt'a Dock, 23 cente; Poughkeepaie, 30; Hudson,75; Albany. SI. o4 lm r TO TKAVELLbRS GOING SOUTH. NEW AND MOST AGREEABLE LINE TO Fredtrickabwgh, Richmond, Ptltroburgh, Va ; Lynckburgh, Raleigh, IPelden, W. C; and Charleston, S. C. jdM THE TUBLIC arc informed that the new A^AU3p<nd splendid low preaaure steamer MOUNT JBEMStV ERNON,'connecting with the Oreat Mail Line at Acquie Creek, leaves Commerce street wharf, Baltimore, every Tuesday and Kriday evening, at 6 P. M., for the above points. Throngh Tickets to Richmond $4 00 " " to Petersburg 4 00 " " to Welden, N. C 7 00 ' " to Charle ton, 8. C 19 00 Being at the same price, more direct and ripeditioaif. and much more certain than the Chesapeake Bay and Jamen Hirer Steamboat Line, all the wide and rough portion of the Bay, between the mouth of the Potomac and Old Point Comfort, being entirely avoided by this Line. Travellers are advised that the Line hereby advertised is part and pireel of the Great Mail Line through Virginia, and that it is the intention of the Companies composing the Great Mail Line that passengers shall be conveyed > -; them in connection with the Mount Vernon, always as cheaply as hv any any other line, and with more comfort, expedition sue certainty, than by any other Line except the Line via Washington. ' Kor further particulars enquire at the Southern Hailroad office, Pratt st., Ifcllimore, ofSTOCKTON Is KALL8, or at rhe Commerce st. wharf, or on Tuesdays and Kridays on board the Mount Vernon, of C. W. GUNNEL, Captain. IN. B ?Traveller* Dy me aoove uwe win Deer in mind that they liave two houra more in Baltimore than paaacagera by the Cheaapeake Bay and 'amea Hiver bonu, and yet reach any point South ot reteraburg at the tane time with theae laat, even when there ia no breach of connection by the Bay Line all lm*rc Ok-i'USllTON TICKET OKEICE FOR THE NORTH AND WEST. a* KOK ALBANY, 7J centa ; Utica, $t; 8y r*ru"'' VI 10 ; Oawego, $2 75 ; IWheafrr, XHJKlLtl 75 , Bnftnlo, S3 ; Cleveland, (5 51: Porta mouth, f9; Pittrhnrth. $ : Detroit, Michigan, VI; Cincin nah. Ohio, $9; Mil wankie, $9; Chicago,! 9; Toronto, U. O., 15 jO; Hamilton, (5 50; Kingaton, ft 50; Whitehall, $2 50; Montreal, 15 50.? Paaarugera, by app'ying. am get thear tickt'U at the office No. 100 Barclay etrect, at the above pricea. o9 lm?eh M. L. BAY, Agent. TllOtf MOKN1NO ANIJ EVENING LINE. MoHNINu LINK AT SKVLN O'CLOCK. gMA/l u )OH ALBANY ANDTllOY-Prcm the BeeJMmrSl nrnboat Pier at the foot of Barclay aureei. 3E9HCBLL'tiding at Peekakill, Weal Point, New bnrah, Hainytou, Milton, Ponghkeepaie, Hyde Park, Ithibe ?eet,U. Bad Hoo t. Bristol,CatakiU, Hndaon, Coxaackie, Kinderhook and 1 ultimo re Break laat and d aner on board the boat. TheeteambnatP IAOARA, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and h riday Moruinga 7 A. M. The ateainboet. TROY, Captaia Oorham, oa Tneadar Thursday and Satnrdey morninga, at 7 o'clock. Betnrnnng on opposite days. Kor paaaage or freight apply oa board, or at the office oa the wharf. NEW YOKE. ALBAN Y AND TROY LINK FOR ALBANY AN UTROY DIRECT, rutin the pier at the foot of Coarllaadt street. 'JTI.e low-prtisurs steamboat t.MflKK, Captam R.B. Mary ayes the loot ol Conrtlaudt street, on Tnaaday, Thursday en<l Hetorday eeeninga. at aeren o'clock. 'ins ftteamboat ( OLI'MBIA, ( apt. Web H. Peek, will lears oa Monday, Wednesday and Friday nestlings, at T o'clock. Passengers taking these Boats will ernes ia time to uke the Morning Tram ol L ars Iroia Troy west to Buffalo, sad torUi 10 Sanpiga, Whitehall and Lake Champtam. For Passage or Freight, apply oa board, or at the Office ea the wharf. No freight taken after SH o'clock. NOTII hi?All goods, freight, bank bills, specie, ar nay other kiad of property, poeinecly at the owner's risk, jk# NOTICE. TROY EVENING LINE. HOUR CHAN OKU. V 0R_ ON and after TIJEHDAV, fteptetnbsy 5, ^^LjMJjyeihe low prsssnre stsimboat KMrlHK, Cam. jC3ULII D Maey, will leare the steamboat pier at the loot ol b ourtlaodi^usgt, all e a^ck, f. It, instead el T F. M., M hgrgtsBwg. 1U1 V / X E N E' NEW flAHlTIHM ACCOMMODATIONS. ^ H iM ilOC^^^BkoT Co. I A KH A N O K >1E N TS. Htiuicucei to and Paaaage from tirot Britain and Ireland, by tike BLACK BALL, OR OLD LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Sailing from Liverpool on the lat and Mth or arary month. 1 Alto, by firat elaaa American ahipa (weekly.) Peraont aeudiog to the Old Country for their Irienda, can make the ueceaaary ariaugemeuta with the aabacribera, and . Iiave iliem brought ont in any of the eight ahipa comprising the Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packets, aailing from Lirerpol on the lat and ldth of every month. Alao, by firat claaa ahipa aailieg from that pert weekly, which onr agent, Mr. Roche, Senior, there, will aee are aent ont without delay. The Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packeta, compriae the following magnificent ships, and will aail Irom Liverpool on the regular appoiuted daya, aa followa :? FIDELIA, lat January, lit May, lat September EUROPE. Mth " Mth ' Mth ' NEW YORK, lat February, lit June, lat October. COLOMBIA, Mth " Mth " I6tli " YORKSHIRE, lat March, lit July, lat November. OXFORD, Mth " 16th ' 16th " CAMBRIDGE, lit April, lit Aug., lit December. MONTEZUMA. Mth " , Mth " 16th P. 8.?The public are respectfully notified, by deiire of the owneri of the Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packeta, Out no paaacager agenti but R. B. k Co. hive parnaiaaieu from them to advertiae to bring out paaaeugeia by that line, and that tliey ara tne only regular authoriaed paaaeugar aganu of aaid line in this city. We have at all timea for tale drafti at light, for any amoact, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Inland, Dublin; alio on Mauri. Preacott Grote. AmeahCo , Baukera, Loudon,which are pam free of discount or any charge whatever, iu all tne principal towua throughout England, Ireland Scotland and Apply or nddreai by letter, poet paid, to ROCHE, BROTilERS It Co., Si Fultoa atreet, N. Y , put door to the Fulton Bank. The ofliceor Mr. Roche, Seur., i* at 73 Duolin street, o7re Liverpool. jfiL *** ftr itf, jfiSx P. \^T^RNE^Tn?n.'S NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL EMIGRATION OFFICE PW BYRNES It CO., of Liverpool, are desirons of in forming the poM ic of the Uuitrd States, that they continue to despatch a line of lirst class Ships and Packets to New York, on the 1st, (th, 11th, 16th, 21st and 26th of each month; and on the 12th a*d 20th for Philadelphia, aud on the Ith and 20th to Boston, and at stated periods to Baltimore: also to New Orleans during the healthv season; by any of which lines parties can engnye for their Irieuds to be brought out without disnii|>ointinriit <w delay, this being the oldest and largest establishment in the passenger trade in Liverpool, aud baring fouud the importance of a direct Agency in ti e United States, lor the purpose of placing within the power of the friet ds of the passengers coming ont, the immediate correspondence with a respectable establishment, from whom they can rely for attcntioh and faror towarda their relations tearing the old country. P. W. BYRNES It CO. offer many advantages to passengers which no others hare attempted, in a direct communication bv their ahipa from Ireland to the United Sta'es, aa they hare, invariably, raaaela durir g the spring fiom Dublin, Cork, Waterford, Belfast aud Londonderry, by which means emigrants are tared much trouble audexpenie. by being ahipped at their own seaport and also that of being landed in any of the ports of the Uuited States to which thioa tra 'c from Liverpool, uearly at the tame cost aa direct to New York. P. W. B VRNUS In CO. hare ageuta iu all the seaport towns in Ireland, from whence atesmers leave for Liverpowl, and in many of the iuterior towns, who are most attentive to emignnts on embarkation, aud bv whom auv moimv ran In paid that may be required to procure sea stores. Sic. The persons who set for thiSXompany iu the United States NEW YORK ?Mr. Edward Saul, St South, corner of Wall street. BOSTON?Mr. W. r. McKay, 52 Milk street. PHILADELPHIA?Messrs. H. C. Cran; St Co., Market street. BALTIMORE?Mr. George Law. NEW ORLEANS?Mr. Johu Toole. Drafts and Exchange ?Drafts fer any amount, payable at sight, on the Provincial Bank of Ireland and all iu branches, and also on all the principal towns of England and Scotland, withootdiseouut. For particulars of terms apply to P. W. BYRNES It CO., 58 South, corner of Wall st.. New York. P. W. BYRNES It CO., a22 lm*rn 36 Waterloo Road, Liverpool. PACKETS FOR HAVRE?SECOiND LINE. M- M M. mTh^niJ>s of this Liue will sail duriu^ne year in the lollowing order From N. York. F'm Havre. ( Jan. 1, Feb. IS Ship UT1CA, Capt. J. A. Peirce, < May 1. Jane 16. f Sept. 1. Oct. 6 Ship ST. NICHOLAS, Capt. N. W.S^' V"; u Eveteigh. j oTl': Nol* \\. Ship ONEIDA, Capt. Funck, SjMu?'y j; Apr.US t Nor. 1. Dec. IS. Ship BALTIMORE, Capt. J. John-S ^j1 }; V** !? ,ton- ( Dec. 1. Jan. 16. They are all of the firat class, ably commanded, and with accommodations ample and commodious. The price of passage in the cabin is tlOO, exclusive of wines and liquors. Apply to BOYD k HINCKEN. Agents, No. 9 Tontine Buildings, No. 88 Wall street. Goods sent to the agenu for forwarding, will be subject to none other than the expenses actually paid. au21 rn GLASGOW AND NEW YOKE LINK OF PACKETS. Pift JK KQr JCQV m ERSON8 wishing to send for theiHnends in any part ol Scotland, to sail direct from Glasgow, can males arrangements with the Subscribers, to hare them brought out in auy ot the regular lineol Packets, sailing monthly from Glasgow The ANN HARVEY, Captain dcott, ADAM CARR, Captain McEwen, 8AKAC EN .Captain Hawkins, BKOOKSBY, Comprise the above line,and the high character of those vessels should be sufficient inducement lorpe,.ous who may be sending far their friends in Scotland, to make arrangements for ' this (the only line.) Further particulars given, on spplieation to W. Ik J. T. TAPSCOTT, 75 South street, corner of Maiden Lane, or Messrs. R.E1D fc MURRAY, Agents alO r in Glasgow. NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKBTb. ML M M. T^aAfrom Nev^YorkJlst,and tro^Liverpool6tKTeach month, /Vila New York. Livei pool New ship Liverpool, 115# ?ms, |{ ? i; AUfUl 31 vet. t New ihip Oneeo of the Wen, !?i?f?arT 2! rJ?Sch s 1J50 tons,V Woodhouae, i'g&em', ? Not" ? New Ship Rochester, 100 toei, j( j "0' j! An'Irusi 6 Jehu Briton. feer SI d"?"' I Ship Hottingn er, 1OS0 toes, , ^yeh J{ ? IraBursly |(Not. ?1 Jan. ? These seostanual. Tut sai|ng, Awt class ships, ell bnilt in Jie city of new York, are commanded by men of experience ?nd ability, and will be despatched puuctnally on the 31st ol each month. Their cabins are elegant and commodious, and are famished with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of passengers. Price of passage SlbO. Neither the captains nor owners of these ships will be reiponsible for any parcels or packages sent by them, unless regular bills of ladiug are signed therefor. ('or freight or passage apply to WOODHULL h MINTURN, 87 South street, New York, or to VIELDEN, BROTHERS It CO., ml re Liverpool. MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS. M. tit The nuuerme... ioJ^hipiwill buregularly despetehe^ri Knee an the 1st. and from Marseilles the 10th of each moa is* tK? vssnr am fnllnwa Tthips. Captains. From N. York. rR'CE de JOINV1LLK, (new) Lawrence, April 1 Sept. 1 MI8SUR1, Bi Wester, May 1 Oct. I ARCOLK (new) Kyeleigh, Jnue 1 Nor. L GASTON, Coulter, July 1 Dec. I. NEBRASKA (new) Watson, Aog. lJao .l. Ships. Captains. From Marseilles. PR'CE de JOINVILLE, (new) Law.rence, June 10 Nor. 10 MISSOURI, Silreater, Jnly 10 Dec. 10 ARCOLK, (new) F.yeleigh, Aug. 10 Jan 10 UA8TON. Coulter, Sept. 10 Feb. 10 NEBRASKA, Watson, Oct. 10 Mar. 10 These vessels are of the first class, commended by men ol tzpenence. Their accommodations, for passengers are unaur passed fer comfort and eonrenieuee. Goods addressed to the see tits will be forwarded free of other charges than those acta dly paid, for freight or passage apply to CHAMBERLAIN It PHELPS, Proprietors No. 103 Front street, or to BOYD A H1NCKEN, Agents, ltic 0 Ton tin e Buildmirs. 80 Wall.cor. Water it. JOHN HKHDMAN k CO., Oaited States and Great Britain and Ireland. Old* Establishes Esmgraat Oftcs.il Sooth strset. New York. IRJR ^MSSr jttRJdk Passage to and from Orlat Briuii and Ireland, via Liverpool by tha Old Blbek Bail Lin a,or any of the regular Packet ahipa railing erery lira day*. The aobacriber* in calling th t attention of Old Countrymen and the public generally to their unequalled arrangementa for bringing out pariengera from the old eonnvy, bee leave to mate that the hasiiiess of the Moure at Liverpool will be couduiged by itr oranch. Those sending for their friend* will at once re? the great importance ol this arrangement, a* it will preclude an uuneeeasary delay of the emigrant. The ships employed in thia line ere well known to be of the first and largert clart, rommanded by men of eiperienee; and aa they rail erery five dayr, offer every facility that can he Inrnirhed. With ihoae superior arrangements, the rubtenberr look forward lor a enwtlunation of that patronage which ha* been to liberally nlanded to Bee for ao many yeara part. In care any of those engaged do not embark, tlte paarage money will be refunded as customary. Tor farther particular* apply by letter, postpaid. J. HEHDMAN i CO., (I South tt., New York. HERDMAN k CO.. Liverpool. N.B.?Drafts for any antonnt can a* usnal be furnished, payable at aU i he principal Banking Institutions throughout the United Kingdom, on applicatmn aa shove. j> 21 r iff- PASSAGE FROM BELFAST DIRECT-To rTJaV'*'! punctnallr the 14lh November?The rtlendid dMfMbmew packet ship (iLKNMORE, Captain Michael, will sail aa sbo?e. her regular day. 1 he subscriber he* completed his arrangements to havsa '?*? ?' '"> V ? ?? ships, sailing the lMh of each month from the above port, thereby presenting the most favorable opportunity to uiose who mar feel desirous of having their friends broneht out from the north of Ireland. For V '} p-" W Y O T YORK. SUNDAY MOR] CKUAK WAHEHOU8IL-JAH. D. ARM8TRONO fc I * THORNTON, No. 17 Ubeaiiaide, Baltimore. 700,000 Seifurt, embracing rim line and medium qnalitiea, rouaiatmg of Regalias, La Normas, Caaullos, Principfi, Ciudorei, Kfrtet. Alao, a general aaaortmeat of Tobacco, for aale on low 1 tor ma air Im ia?rli STRAW BOARD* | TEN TON 8 Straw Boards, sapsrior oAitr, just receive and for aale bv PERSHMW K ROOKS nl lvnrh NuMn it. TK.AVEUU.NCi TKUNkd, *c. JOHN CATTNACH, Trunk Muufncfarcr, No. 1 Wall I atreet, corner of Broadway, haa now on Ipnd and constantly mating, a good aaaortment ol Truuke, Valises, Carpet i Bags, and aatoaiels,w|K>lesale and retail. AJao, a auperior article of aole leather Tmuka, aoitable for ! American or European Travel, and Portmanteaus for the French Mailt Porte. Ordera lor the Weet Indies, Booth America, lie., fllled with deapateh. o* lmeic | COUGHS COUGHS, COlAjHS. COKBYN'8 COUGH LOZENOES-Tfcis popalar reme- j dy will be fonnd the moat effectual one now in uae far the cure of cjugha, colda, hoaraeneaa, irritation of the lungs, ahortneaa of breath, asthma, eonaumptiou,Ac Thia la not like mauy prepaiationa, gut up merely to ptaaae the palate, but to rrinore thoae dittreaamg aymptoma fehicl, but loo of ten prore fatal when neglected, aa many thtJIBeuds can teatify who hare experienced their happy and safcBery effecla; many of whom have been induced to the hriMMpI the grave.? They promote a free aad eaay expec toratiom and require no confinement. A aiugle box will cure th^wiost obstinate cough that ever exiated. 1 Koranic by O. COLBY, chemiat, he., 3SL*carl at, Frank lin square, agent for the United Btates. o3t lm?r DR. FELIX QOURAUms ITALIAN MED1CAT ED* SO A P. THI8 admirable emollient ia now, by common conaent, rated A No. 1 aa a remedy for bletchea, pimples, puatulea, acurf, tan, frecklea, aunburn, all kinda ol eruptiona, and every apeciea of discoloration of the akin. All competition haa been completely diatanced by thia invaluable preparation, the demand for which, within the laat via inoniha, haa increased more than iOO per cent, and ia atill increaaing. The clearueaa and freahuesa which ita uae imparts to the complexion, hare rendered it proverbial aa a beaudfSr of the akin; aud no dressing room can be conaidered furuilKed with a proper toilet that lacks QOURJiUD'S ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP. It it also a delicious compound, and can he nsed in h?rd or | salt water; and is a sovereign and instantaneous remedy for the bites or insects. II beauty be, as it is asserted, only skin deep, it is the more important that the thin covering in which loveliness resides should be kept in its present and most attractive state. Dr.U. might go on amply-tying the merits of hi? Italian .Medicated Soap, but he thinks that tne number of certificates which have been published throughout the Union at a cost of several thousand dollars, to the Doctor, from eminent Physicians, Clergymen, Members of Congress, Captains of ships, Officers of the Army, and a host of distinguished Ladies, the original of which testimonials can always be seen if reqnited, are, the Doctor thinks, sufficient to convince any one not wilfully blind. If there be any such, the Doctor might apply to them the language of scripture, and say, "II ye believe not Moses and the Prophets, neither would ye believe though one rose from the dead." Uouraud's Pond re Subtile positively extirpates, root and branch, all snjierfluona hair. Uouraud's Liquid Kouge will impart to the pale cheek and lip, a crimson tinsh, aa magnificent aa that of the rose. Uouraud's Grecian Hair Dye will change red or gray heir to a beautiful black. Uouraud's Lily v? lute instantly dissipates rednesses, flushes and rougliness. Beware ol deception, and remember that it if impossible to procure the genuine preparations of Dr. Uouraud, etcept at his depot, 67 Walker street,flint store moat Broadway, and ol his Aoeivts?74 Chestnut street, Philadelphia; Boston, A. 8. Jordou.3 Milk qtreet; Lowell, Carleton at Co.; Worcester, Ureec St I o.; Pierce, Albany o41m*rrc TO THfc PUBLIC. GIVE mv article atrial,and judge for vounelf. I warrant them all to be as represented, or 'he tnonvy refunded. Ml EAU LU8TRAL UAIR. RESTORATIVE. This universally approved and admired artiele. free from ardent spirits, pungent essential oil. and other destructive materials, cleans :hr hair expeuirioualy, renders it beaotilul and bright, and imparts to it the delicate fragrance of the How en. Hair washed with this extract acou becornee pleasingly soft and luxuriant in its growth, and it will positively bring in new hair on bald heads by its use, and hair that has been made harsh and is taming grey, or falling cat, hv the use of spirits or other improper psrpantions, will soon be re stored to it* natural color and brilliancy, by a lew application* of the Kau Lnatral. It i** preventive against baldress, and an iulallihle care in all affection* of the skin on the head, a* dandruff, and lor preventing the Tailing off of the hair and turning grey. It i* the aiinple produce and immediate extract ef eome plant* salutary 'or the hair.endowed with propertiea so highly cleaniiug that it disengage* the epidermis ana capillary tube* of the corrosive artiun of the perspiration and ol the dry and dead particles tliat it deposits. This preparation purifies the hair, give* it a beautiful gloss and softness, and an agreeable and yivilying perfume. For sale, wholesale and retail, by Jules Hanel, Chemist and Perfumer, 46 South Third street, below Chestnut, Phi ladelphia. A premium swarded at the Franklin Institute. For sale also at my agents, Wyett aad Ksulnus, U! Pulton street; V. Clirehugn, 205 and 299 Broadway; F A. ArUnit, comer Broadway and Liberty: J. B. Jacuuemeud, 415 Broadway; Haviland, Keese St Co., Maiden lane; and by all respectable druggists in the United Ptate*. *24 Im'r THE INVISIBLE WIG SO closely resembles the real head of hair, that sceptics and counou'aeurs have pronounced it the most perfect and extraordinary invention of the day. The great advantage of this novel and unique Wig, is its being made without sewing or weaving, which cause* its appearance so closely to resemble the natural hair, both in lightness and natural appearance, as to defy detection, its trxturr being so beautiful, so porous, and so free, that in all cases of perspiration evapo ration is unimpeded, and the great evils of ether wigs avoided. The sceptic and connoisseur are alike invited to inspect this novel and beautiful Wig, and the peculiar method of fitting the head, at the inventor's, (A. C. B AK.lt Y,) 146 Broad way, corner of Liberty street, up stairs. *17 Im'mc VERY IMPORTANT TO CONSUMERS OF TEA. GOOD BLACK TEA. 23 cents per lb. OOOD YOUNU HYSON TEA. 20 cents rer lb. Every purchaser of a five pound package will hare the same advantage as though he purchased fifty chests. Our object in offering such inducements, is to extend and cultivate our large and well earned popularity as Tea Dealers. JILL WHO DRINK TEJl and can appreciate a good article, and wish to obtain it at little more than half the usnal price charged tor it, should send to the principal Store of the New York and China Tea Company. U Catherine street, New York. ' All orders from the country must be accompunied by cash or the same, and all letters pre-paid, or the goods will not be warded- s> 1 m * rrc TO WOOLLKN GOODS MERCHANTS. H. MIGEON Ji CO,, CLOTHS, CAB8IMERE8. AND BATTINETS REF1N1SHER8, I No. >41 West Street, N. Y. REFERENCES and orders for work at Messrs. Woolcott and Siade, 6) Fine street; W. C. Langley ItCo.^i Broad street; D. Brigham Ik Co., 6* Pine street. aldmm'in ~TEFFEK?O? INSUKANUL GUWITANI, Owen Ne.BViU. ST., orrosiru TUfMiuiini' IieiiMi. THIS Company soatiaues to insure sgaiust loss gr damsgs by Firs, on dwoiling houses, warehouses, buildings in geaorul, goods, wares and merchandise, and ovary description o personal property; also against loss or damage by inland asl ,?.tio.?d'tr?.poru^i;cToRH Thomas W. Thorns, Elisba ltiggs, Thomas T. Woodruff, Anson Baker, R H. Robson, M. D. Joseph Draks, Thomson Price, Joseph Allan, Moses Tucker, James E. Holmas, John K. Davison, John P. More. John H.Lee, William K. Thorn, Caleb LI Turns, Thomas MorrelJ, krancisr. Sags, Eugene Bogart, JobnjC. Merritt, Robert Smith. inunAO tW. i nuniiA, rrvamui. HO T HOflt fWrtttfv %U tfrm FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, FEATHERS, &c. HKNKY It KAHN, Importer*,51 Nassau street, op stair*, near Maiden laue.nave received by late arrival* from their home in raris, and offer for *ale, a m??te*ten*ive aud choice selection of the lat**t and moat faaluonable styles of Artificial Mowers, in buncbea, wreath*. sprig*. garlands. fcc. Together with a complete auortment ol Material* for Artir _: , i.-i I "c ,1 .1 ?.,l ...h,.. eing every article in chi* line. FKATHKKfL-Marabouts, do. imitation, ottrieh and fancy Feathers, in a real variety, and of the eery ncheet kinda. alfi Im're ANOTHER CERTIFICATE OF a care performed by Dr. UPHAM'S PILE ELECTU ARV, addressed to uie Agents in Roc heater :? Rochester, Sept. '4, IMS. Messrs. Poat k Willie?Genta: It is with no ordinary feeing! of pleasure that I am enabled to inform yon ofthe cure I have eiperienced by the nae of Dr. Upturn's Vegetable Pile Hrctnaiy, which I obtained from yon in case or Piles, with which I have been afflicted. My sufferings have been almost beyond endurance, and canuot be keowu, or imagiued only by thoae who have experienced like afflictions. Having been so long and sorely afflicted, J am induced to address yon, that through you I may make known to my friends end neighbors the truly wonderful virtnes of Dr. Uphain's Electuary, which I shall hereafter keep on hand, as I find it hrneficiai in other respects, removing obstinate cos tiveness, morbid accumulations in the stomach and oowals, and to purifr the blood?thna remnuing the canto of Piles, when * ape?<ly enra mil imiow. It ii neediest to add, th?t,p-evioui to obtaining the Electuary til' you, I h id consulted many of oar beat physiciaua to bit' little or no bone tit Should you know a eaaa of malignant Piles, plesie refer them to me at my residence in the tewn of Gate*, where I shall be pleased to sire them much more particular information than I lm able to in thu communication. JOSHUA B KAMA hi, O" Sold wholesale and retail by the proprietor, 1M BnwerytwVATT k KKT' HAM. Itl Fulton atreet, New Verb, Mra. Haya, Brooklyn. Price (I. ?30 lm*rh 1U lAILUltn THOSE who wieh to acquire a rapid knowledge of Out ting all the varioua atylea of garmenta worn at the preient time, are adriard to obtain a copy ol Stinemetta' celebrated work on the subject. whirh contain* all the information that can be deaired. It naa already met with the moat unprecedented

sale, and ia naed generally by the trade thronghout the Union, and u wamanted to give entire aatiafaction to all wlm adopt ita principal Price per copy from eight to ten dollars, according to the binding; alio, aingle or acta of pattern!, a f the varioua atylea of garmenta cm to order, by W. H STINEMETTH, 1> lw?r No 11] Broadway, New Vnrk SCOTT & THOMPSON'S C]|TV CASH Wholesale and Retail Family Grocery, Tea, J Wine, and Spirit Establishment. No. 597 Broadway, New fork.?J. 8. Scott It Co., ho.TI Nassau atreet, in eonaef qtiencc of the aolicitationa of a number of their np-towu customera, here been induced to open an establishment on the ea?h principle, at the above 597 Broadway. They will cooatantly hare on hand the beat assortment of goods in the above line, and at prices that must astonish the inhabitants in the upper part of the city. Amongst the assortment will be fonnd the following: Teas of the la'eat importation* and finest qualities; sugars of every grade; Mocha. Java, Laguny ra, and Niaracaiho coffee, wines, champaign*, skerry. Madeira, port, clarei, lie Ike.; Irish an I Scotch whiskey (the Scotch whiskey of the celebrated Glenlevet and lilay brands). Barclay It rerkina' London brown stout; Edinburgh and Alloway ale; yw Malaga fruit; pickles; aoap.aperm candles;oils; old Kngnah dairy cheese; Glasgow spiced hams; English, French, and American mustard; a very large assortment of imported Began, Ite. ke. Im. N. B ?Very old and anpcrior Loudon dock port; Amontillado pal* ahrrry; Mmranill*, do; pal* gold ana hrowu sherry: East India rttarva Madeira, Newton, Gordon, Murdoch, and Scottike. ke I P. Goods delivered fie* of *a mm la MP part of tko aity, ?w# (or tth oniy. oil la#n? R Hl. I VING, NOVEMBER 1, 18 Army mid Naval Intelligence. [Krom tho New Orleans I'icay uno, Oct. 23 ] The line steamship lelt, or war to leavu, at a late hour last night, for Braaos Santiago Major Graham goes on her with despatches lor General Taylor. Lieut. Kearney's company of dragoons go over 011 her. We learn, too, that some of the Kentucky regiment, who arrived on me uay irom l.avaeoa on Wednesday, seized tnia op portunity of reaching Matamoras. Of these tome are j low in health, but their spirit* were auperior to bodily infirmities, and they would not lose the opportunity of , reaching the field of active service. We learn from Com. Bloat, that the steam schooner Spitfire, l apt. Tatnall, took in a supply of coal at Kingston, and proceeded on her voyego to Chagre*. She leaked a good deal, however, and we anticipate a dreary voyage for her. We learn from an officer who wa* at Monterey on the 6th instant, that in two days after the evacuation of the city. General Ampudia was removed from the command of the Mexican army by a council of officers, and that Gen. Mejia was restored thereto. The incapacity of Ampudia is assigned for this important move. This intelligence was fully credited in our camp at Monterey on the 6th inst., but must be taken with grains of allowance. Great apprehension is expressed to us by Com. Bloat whether tne British steamer for Vera Cruz, which left about the Hth instant, could survive the late gale, if she were unfortunately oaughr in it. The accounts given do not realize the Commodore's description of the violence of the gale. The Norfolk Herald of the Q9th ult, contains the annexed extract of a letter, dated l'erissc-oi.*, Oct. 17, 1846. The John Adams and Falmouth arrived here day before yesterday in about 'JO days from the lleet. Com mandor Carpendcr, some of his oflicers and crew returned in the John Adams. F.ach shin has some 'JO or 30 cases of the scurvy on board. The Princeton arrived this morning some 'J4 days from Chsgre*. Nothing has v 1 r??. I,.. n,. .i ..? ui. ?? expect she will soon leave here again, aa CaptainjEagles' promptitude when he waa here last, will coon semi him to sea again. The most of the ships come in here for a week, and lay here a weekof-weeks. The Potomac is still here; soino of her crew are sick at the hospital, and some are sick onboard. Tho number of sick at the Hospital is still large. Cases of fever and dysentery are oftea fatal. Of the large number of sick still in the yard, and those residing near it, but few of the cases are considered very dangerous. It is understood now that Commodore Latimer will be relieved by Captain Kitzhugh.in the command of the Navy Yard. On lit, Lieut. Lynch eipects to be detached trom the Yard in a few days.? Lieut. Love, who has been for some time at the Hospital expects to be ordered to the Yard. Wo have not had a regular sea breeze in this port for the last four or live weeks, constant NE and strong winds. The return of tho sea breezes is leoked lor with impatient anxiety by all, but most earnestly by the sick and those recovering Military Movements. Captain ltuggles, in commnnd of a detachment of the 5th infantry, about 175 men. accompanied by Lieut Tyler ami Lieut. Uihson, the latter in command of a detachment of artillery recruits, embarked, yesterday, in the ship Corsair, for Brazos ( apt Kuggles was in the battles of Palio Alto and Resaca <le la Palma?sent there to recruit for his regiment, and now returns to join the army. [From the Charleston Mercury, Oct 28] The South Carolina left yesterday with a detachment from Fort Moultrie, for Point Isabel. The detachment emliaiked a week ago but was delayed by orders from Washington to await the arrival oi certain supplies of clothing Col. tidtes, we undeistand, proceeds to New Orleans hy land. Tho following is a list of the officers: Company II. ?E J. Steptoe, Lt. Com. the detachment; H. B. Judd, Lieut.; L. D. Welch, do. Company D.?K. O. Wyse, Lieut.; E. O. Beckwith, do ; O. P. Andrews, do. John M. Cuylor, Assistant Surgeon. Uattlcof Monterey. [From the Washington Union, Oct 29.] We lay further extracta from the Matamoras and New Orleans papers, concerning these interesting events, hefore oar readers. There are no additional oittcial accounts received from the r.amn by last evening's boat, except a letter from (ien. Taylor, which communicates to the War Department his general order to the army, congratulating them on the brilliant victory which tbey had achieved. Kvery new fact, as it reaches us about these transactions, seems to brighten the glory of our arms. The short extract from (fen. Smith's letter to New Orleans, which is next to official. and msv be regarded as perfectly authentic, the multitude of private letters, and the mass of verbal accounta which are pouri?C la nf? M l?y the last arrival, ara irmlitibU ??idences oi the number of our enemy, the atrength of their intrenchmenta, the amount of their cannon and ammunition, of the dangers which our brave troops have encountered, and of the glorious victory which thdy have obtained. Our own men have now aeen the works in the city?the strength of the stone walls of the houses?the parapets of the roofs?the barricades of the streets.? Every thing more and mare impresses ua with the great achievement which they have performed. When we consider the disproportion in the numbers of the two armies, in the number and size of the artillery, the immense aDd varied strength of their position, and the exposure ef our men, we cannot too highly appreciate the superior bravery and skill of our troops, which have subdued so many dangers. We have various accounts of ths losses on both aides, but all seem to agree in the fact, ?k?l <1,. I, ;i I..1 wAnnl.,1 ur own; and one account eitimatei it at treble the number. But until we receive the official deipatchea, it will be impossible for ua to understand the length and breadth of the achievement. These have not yet arrived. Lieut Curd, who arrived in this city last evening, brought no other official lettes from General Taylor tnan the one we have noticed. He brought some private letters from the other officers of the army ?from Monterey as late as the 6th or 6th, and from Camarge to the Hth, inclusive.? It is said that the particular returns bad not been made out from the various corps of the army, so as to draw out the despatches for the War Department. It is also reported in the New Orleans Jcffertonian of the ill at, (hat an express was to have left the camp within afew hours after the last accounts, and that the steamboat was to be detained a short time at Camargo for him. He had not arrived, however, when the boat started, and some uneasiness had been felt about his safety. But it is easy to explain his detention at Monterey, without the necessitv of supposing him to have been cut olf by Canales and his crew. Others certainly had passed the road in safety. At all events, it is to be hoped that the proclamation of Gen. Patterson will be carried into effect, and that the outlaw will himself be cut off, and the communication with the Rio Grande be no longer interrupted. we are nappy 10 fee, ny tne Malamorat riof, mu Lieutenant Armistead had already paaaed up to Camargo, and would probably arrive at Monterey in the extraordinary abort trip of fourteen day* from Washington. [From the Waihington Union of Oct. 30 ] The despatches, giving in detail the events of the battlea at Monterey, hare not been received by the War Department. We had the pleasure of aeeing Lieut. Curd, to-day, who leftOen. Taylor's camp on the4th inst, and he informs us, that he cannot believe the express and despatches have been cat oft by the Mexican plunderers ?that, when he left the camp, Oen. Taylor was just heginning to receive the reports of the different corps -, and that he was yet unable to complete the detailed despatches for the War Department ; and that persons had successively left the army on the 6th and 6th, and arrived in safety at Camargo ; and we oiiserve from a postscript to the following letter of the 6th, that "a special messenger had arrived"on the preceding night "from Washington, with despatches to Oen. Taylor." Thus showing the road to be open, although as Lieut. Curd states.it is subject to occasional interruptions. In place of the official papers, we have drawn freely upon all the resources within our reach. We have made copious extracts from all fte New Orleans papers; and this morning's mail brings us late and additional letters from the Mainmort Sun. They contain some interesting facts, and some piquant jests, which we lay before our renders. There are a few passages, which we have omitted, and threwn into asterisk*, because they contain statements and remarks upon the conduct of a very dis? tinguished officer; which are calculated to do more mischief than good, tf there be any truth in these statements, they must be brought forward in a more authentic form, and there is no tubunal so little appropriate for their investigation as the columns of a newspaper. But there is one fact stated in these letters, which we have preserved among our extracts. It relates to an idle and unfounded rumor, which had prevailed in the camp for a brief period, that General Taylor was about to be superseded from the command of the camp at Monterey : but it was soon exploded, as appears by the letters themselves, before they were sent off. We beg leave most respectlully to say that the press ought to be more careful in arraigning distinguished officers before the bar of the country, and ascribing designs to the administration which have no existence. We regret this censorious spirit in the journals ; as we also deeply regret the feuds and quarrels and rencontresif they teo have any foundation, which have been lately re|>orted to exist in two cases between two of the officers of the srmy. Men of courage and no one can dispute tue brave character ef the gentlemen in question have an ampler and a better opportunity of displaying their public and their private spirit against the enemies of their country. Their swords belong to tbe public service. And so long as Ampudia or Santa Anna are in the field, their countrymen beg of them not to turn their swords against each other. A report has gone out that-the army at Monterey waa in wtun. oi Hmmiuuuuu. ?n uimerviaua uiai inia whi not the cue; and wo understand it from the o flics r who has ju?t arrived from the camp. The War Department h.is, wo aru informed, issued an onormoui amount of munition* of war?Dot less than 10,000 round* of ammunition for field and siege guns, and over 6,000,000 of cartridge* for ?mull arm*. Wc learn that, hciide* their own supplies, our army took, on tho dDt and did ultimo, a large quantity of am munition from the enemy. But, of courae, all these matter*. will be embraced in the official despatches, which we shall hasten to lay before our .readers the moment they can arrive. Our Relatione with Mexico. [From the Boston Courier, Oct. 30.] While Oeneral Taylor await* the order* of government at Monterey, the other division* of the American army are making ranid progress in extensive districts of Mexico?regions abounding in mines, vineyards, and other productions, in which the United States are most deficient. The city of El Tasao, between New Mexico end Chihuahua. ii described by rike, Kendall, end other travelers, as sboundlng in wine of superior flavor and great cheapness?and McCulloch describe* the province ef Coahulla as the only dystrfetpm of Europe, eaoept few iERA 46. I island* on the African coa?t, adapted to vineyards.? Sheuld thi* district evor tie incorporated into the Union, wine would become au article of export, and the region would otter a most attractive point for German emigrauts from the densely populated regions of the Rhine. I Chihuahua, probably now in the possession of General Wool who moves by the way o( Bexar and Presidio, or of Gen. Kearney, is one of the most important inland cities of Mexico, und about equidistant between the mouth of the Rio Grande and Guaymas. ou the Pacific, being less than 600 miles from each. Chihuahua once contained 70,000 people, and now 10,000 to 13,000. It ia encircled by some ol the richest mines of silver in all Mexico, among the most celebrated oi which are those of K1 Passal, BatopUn, St. Kulalia, and Mordos. The last mine waa discovered by two Indians, in 1036, and they are said to have taken from it, in two months, $370,000 in silver. Under American control, this mine i til district wuuiu uecume uio nun prouucuvu in uio world. The troop s under Oen Wool will doubtless move westward to Ouaymas.a city of 3000 people, which has been founded since the revolution of Mexico. Hero is the best port on the western coast of Mexico?superior to Acapulco, St. Mas and Mazatlan, and from the course of winds more accessible than either, to vessels from China. McCulloch speaks of this port as "a magnificent harbor, and the best in Mexico." "This inlet, (he says) is capable of accommodating 300 vessels, and is sheltered from all winds by the lofty hills which surround it, and the island of Pa.xa7.0s, which forms a nutural breakwater before its entrance. Close to the pier there are live fathoms water." The climate is healthy, although hot. The acquisition of this port must be of the highest importance, if we are to retain, as now seems probablo, the northern provinces of Mexico. A cordon of ports, from Tampico across to San Bias or Mazatlan, occupying the few passes of the mountains, and a few regiments stationed at Matamoras, Camargo, Monterey, Duraugo, Chihuahua, Saltillo, Santa Ke and Oaavmas, will entirely sever the thinly populated districts of the north from Mexico. News from Santa Fc. [From the St. Louis American, Oct. 34.] To the polite attention of the accommodating clerk of the steamer Archer, in from Weston, this morning, we Bra iiiuoincu lor mo louuwing news irom me urmy u nuer the command of ling. (Jen. Kearny An express arrived at Kort Leavenworth on the evenin* of the 17th, with intelligence from Santa Fe to the 17th tilt. Brig. Oen. Kearney had returned Irom the South, after a very successful tour. The inhabitants all hailed the stars and stripes with joy. and none expressed dissatisfaction but the rich. The middle and lower classes looked upon tlen.K as their deliverer. Orders had been issued to have the dragoons and 100 of Fischer's com mand, iu readiness to march to California by the 05th of September, at which time the Mormons were expected to arrive. Oen. K. will command this expedition in person. The express met the Mormons under command of Lieut. Smith, 1st drigoons, with the ordnance and artillery, at the Cimmerone ; Lt. Col. Thompson, with a detachment of dragoons at Cottonwood ; Cant. Knos assi tant quarter-master, with Lieut Dyer, of ordnance department, at Council Orove. By return train of ox wagons from Bent's Fort, which arrived at Fort Leavenworth on the 14th. Dr. Sandersou, surgeon to the Mormon ha'talion, writes from the crossing ul tne Arkansas that had not Lieut Smith arrived to tnke command of the Mormons those iieople would never have crossed the plains?that they were the most "laz>, good for no'hing set that ha had ever met with" ?many ot them sick, sometimes 150 at once, owing entirely to their lUth and lazy habits?none had died. Daniel Grab, a teamster, belonging to the lsst train, (which arrived on the 17th.) was shot by aCamanche, whiiehuntingatCounc.il drove?it was thought by accident. The man who shot him, however, mude tracks, upon arriving at the settiemgnt, leaving three months pay behind. Affair* In California. [From the New Orleans Times, Oct. 33.] Commodore Sloat, accompanied by bis son, Mr. Sloat, ail officer in the United States Navy, arrived in this city yesterday, on the tuwboat Jefferson, from tho 8.W.Pass, having been brought thither from Key West in the brig Kliza Chapman, expressly hired to convey them thus far on their way to Washington. Commodore S. has kindly fsvored us with the tollowing information "The flag of the United States was hoisted at Monte rev, upper ? aiuornia, on mo nn jury, isso. uu iue 9th it wai displayed at San Francisco, Sanoma and Bodega, and a few day* after at Sutter'* Fort, on the Sac.rimento. On the 13th, a flag wai furnished at the request of, and waa hoisted by the foreigners, (principally American and Knglisb) at the Pueblo of San Jose. On the 16th, the mission of St. John, about forty miles from Mnn'-rajv r? 0 'tut-' ' fortified On the 'Jfith, the corvette Cyanne sailed with a battalion of riflemen, to take possession of St. Diego, and cut olT the retreat of General Castro, the commanding general of Upper Cali fornia, inte Lower California or Mexico. "When CommodoreiSloat left Monterey, all Upper California, North of Santa Barbara, was in the full and quiet possession of the American forces, apparently very much to the satisfaction of all the inhabitants, who have been long desirous ol seeing their country under some stable government." The Commodore left Monterey on the 39th July, having delivered over the command of the squadron to Commodore Stockton, who has hoisted his flag on board the Congress. He reached Panama on the 33d August, whence he proceeded te Chagres, and, embarking on the Royal Mail steamer Forth, arrived in Jamaica on the 1st instant. After a few days, he re-embarked on the British steamer Toy for Havana. Here he found the U.S. brig Perry, which he immediately took for the purpose of conveying him and suite to Norfolk, V a., or the nearest port by which he could speedily reach Washington. The Terry unfortunately encountered the gale which has committed such havoc on life and property in and about Key West, about forty miles north or that place : and such was the dreadful state of the weather?wind and soa bciug such as no seaman on board had ever witnessed, in regard to intensity?that all means were found unavailing to avoid going on a lee shore. The brig struck en the Bahonda Kevs. being thrown on her beam ends; but, by cutting away her route, she righted, and getting over the aeawardmoat reef, the wu comparatively easy. No live* were loat, although at one time all thought they were inevitably doomed. Commodore Bloat cot to Key We*t the next day, and took up the brig Eliza Chapman, to convey him and suite to the Belize, for the purpoie of coming to thiacity, with the view of hastening on his way to Wuhington. The Savannah, the Commodore's late flag ship, was at Monterey when he left; the Congress, Commodore Stockton, wu there also, but wu to sai 1 the same day for St. Podro. The Portsmouth wu at the Bay of San Francisco, and the schooner 8hark in the Columbia River. Commodore Sloat informs us that everything betokened satisfaction on the part of the inhabitants ol California at the change the eountry hu undergone in the fato of the Mexican flag, and the elevation of thi Stripes and Stara in its room, ill health is the cause ol his quitting the command of the squadron in the Pacific In regard to the destruction at Key West, Commodore Sloat says that he never really beheld such havoc made on dry land by the fury of the elements ; and as to the gale, long as ne hu been to sea, it was the most furioui that ever raged between heaven and earth, according to bis experience It appear* that Commodore Bloat anticipated the forma] declaration of war by our country against Mexico. He had received by private hand new* of the battle* of the 8th and 0th of May last, on the Rio Urande, and going tc work like a gallant and sagacious sea commander, with out let or molestation on the part of the inhabitant*, ha forthwith annexed two whole province* of immense ex tent and boundless resources, in mineral*, agriculture, kc., to his country. His representation* of the fertility of Upper California, and its capability of remunerating mining enterprise, are highly flattering to the new territory of the United State*. Commodore Bloat proceed* to Washington to confer with the Executive department* regarding the annexation. He is accompanied by his on, a young officer of the U. 8. Navy, to whom and himself wc owe many thank* for their ready politeness in putting all their information at our disposal. The U 8. brig Perry, although dismasted, wns yet tight when Commodore 9. left her. She will probably be saved. Some of her guns had been thrown overboard. Licct fssu.?Wicannot refrain from paying a compliment to this public spirited officer. It is to him that the whole of the press here are indebted for the details of the disasters at Key West. During his passage hither, with a foresight and sagacity which cannot be too highly praised, ho employed himself in drawing out a tabular statement of the casualties which bad occurred, and this too tor the benefit ol the public. fKrom the New Orleeni Picayune, Oct. 23 J We had the pleasure of greeting Com. Hloat last eve ning, just arrived from the Pacific, in company with hia ion. The Princeton had ippriied 111 of his arrival at Chagres. He would have returned to the United States in the Prinoeton, but that veisel wai short of coal, and it wai determined to return home in an Knglish steamer, by the way of Kingston and Havana. Arrived at Havana, he there found the U S brig Perry, Lieut. Blake and took passage on her for Charleston In another column wo have told of the gale which the Perry encountered. The gallant Commodore told us last night that he had followed the sea now lor nearly forty, evenjyears.atid thought he knew what a stonn was. tm that he never before had seen it blow We need not de tail hii very interesting description of the gale, and th< almost miraculous pieservalion of the ship and the livei of those on board. Krom the wreck of tho Perry, hi i reached Key West, and thence went on board a achoonei bound to Brazos Santiago, which put him aboard a pilot boat, so thst he reached this city last evening by a tow boat. The Commodore's health is somewhat imjiaired, and ne n?* ncrn xuecring ?or Hv?m tnnnws, DIM irom rarroi exposure his apjiearauce indicates no tjiu of indisroulion or infirmity. B , Wo are indebted to the Commodore for various information on different topics, frankly coinmumcafed to oa, but make hut Uttio u*e of it at thia time. Duplicates of hia despatches, brought over by the Trinccton, hare already gone on to Washington. Hia arrival at Cbagres at about the same time ea tne rrinceton was moat opportune on every account, and will prevent any confusion or trouble from the non arrival or failure of messengers. The flag of the United States was hoisted at Monterey, Upper California, on the 7th of July, istti On the uth it waa displayed at Sen Kiancisco, Sanomn and Bodega, , and a few day a after at flutter's Kort on the 9acramento. On the 12th, a flag was furnished at the request of, and waa hoirted by the foreigners, (principally American and Knglish,) at the rneblo oi San Jeae. On the 10th, the mission of San Juan, about forty miles from Monterey, was garriscned and fortified. On the 38th, the corvette Cyene aailed with e battalion of riflemen, to take l>oe?i>ssionof flan Olego, and cut off the retreat ot Oen. Castro, the commanding General of Upper California, into Lower California or Meaico. When Cam Meat left Monterey en the 39th of July, ?. . _ LD. I'rlte Two CcnUU nil Upper California, North of Santa Barbara, wai in the full and quiet jwssession of the American forces, apparently very much to the satisfaction of all the inhabitants, who nave been long desirous of seeing their country un The gallant and adventurous Fremont command* the riflemen who went down on the Cyane to San Diego.? Hi* men are animated with tho bittereat feeling* of hostility toward* Castro for hi* conduct toward* their expedition before the war. The Commodore graphically describe* the mode ia which juitice i* administered now in California. In sotnu caaai, surgeon* and pur*er* are converted into magistrate*, and admirable magntrate* do they make.? The people at first stood aloof, but they have found that true justice rather than Mexican law is now administered, and that it costs nothing. This has surprised them, and is working its natural effect in conciliating them.? i Were the flag of the United States now to be hauled down in California, it would not be replaced by that of i Mexico. The inhabitants of California will nerer submit I to the rule of their old masters. Lower California, too, will probably succumb to our arms if the war continues. Uepresentation* of its value to our commerce will bo made to the Government, and of such a nature as to induce prompt action,lunlesa Mexico speedily sues for peace. The next news from tho Pacific will probably be to the effect that the ports of Mexico on that coast have been blockaded. Mazatlan has been spared as a measure of policy. It ia now an American and Lnglish port rather than aMsxioan one. Mexican Items. The Diarin dt U Marina of the 7th ult, amongst other details of news from Mexico, tho most of which we have heretofore given, statea that Uen. Bustamente had been named Ueneral-in-cliief of the weatern division of tho army, and waa ordered to proceed immediately to Ibo territory under his charge. This comprises the states of Sinora, Sinalva, and both the California*. Wo apprehend that his duties will be very light. General Arista arrived in Mexico on the 17th of September to answer to the charges made against him. The Bishop of the California*, Sr. D. Francisco Garcia de Diege had died. The same paper states that the enrolment of troons in Mexico, Vera Cruz, and Puebla waa going on briskly, anil that the tobacco inspection department had ottered at their own expense to equip and support a regiment tor the frontier. .Albxnt, Oct. 30, 1840. Political Ohitrvationi? 1V\ig Matt Melting at Ike City Hall?Negro Sujf rage ? Naturalization of jilient. Kven if we were so disposed we could not remain a passive observer of the great conflict of political passions and prejudices exhibiting before us here at the capital. This is the focus of all political power in this State, and the centre from which radiates the great acts and influences which are all potent with the populace.? Now the whigs meet, and now the democrats, aad anon, in a corner," we mark an isolated meeting of those men called "abolitionists." and "national reformers," the dupes of false and impracticable theories, and the instruments of bad men. It looks like a chess board, with heaps of unhorsed knights and kings despoiled ef their diadems We see no reason to modify the opinion, which wa have all along expressed, that the game is a critical one, and that a "checkmate" will very soon consign somebody to otdivious retiiacy. We have no suggestion to make concerning the probable result, which might not be well received by either party ; but we have assured you, at our owa peril, that the whole conservative vote ol tne State, will De used for the defeat ol Silas Wright. The whig* here display greet eothuaiaam?a little of that feeling which pervuded the political circlea vary extensively in 1040, i* seen here at the preaeDt time.? There was a large meeting of wbiga at the City Hall lait evening The hall was filled very completely ; a decided antipathy to the policy of the existing adminiitration, waa exhibiteJ. The meeting waa addressed by Geo. Dawson, formerly of Rochester, out recently of Albany. His style was eloquent and impressive, and he was greeted with shouts and huzzas. This geutleman waa lollowed by other speakers. On the whole, the meeting was a very tolerable and spirited one ; it adjourned very quietly, and marche . down town ia columns, preceded by a band of music. We are sorry that the distinguished pleaders of the whig party will not attend these meetings ; with the exception of Mr. Bawson, who is a good speaker, the oratorical display here, last evening, was ot a very common-place character. Upon the question of negro suffrage, perfect silence is maintained by both parties ; and while both profess a wish to see negroes inducted into the regal chair of suffrage, yet the vote in favor of that outlandish preposition wiU not exceed 30,000 in this (Mate. To what bass shifts will not men resort to cater to the poiifoni of crestures whom they wish to endow with this grsat prerogative,to subserve their own bad uses. The Democratic Republican General Committee havo posted large numbers of handbills,Inviting aliens to como to tbem and be naturalized. In thia business, we find something deati uctive of, the true interests of thia country, and subversive of good order and good morals ? When any political party reaorta to such meana tor tho accomplishment of an object which should be confided strictly to the option and common sense of the peopla, stUUmif vacfii/ifiAn nr rnnrrinn ftP (ha in(?TOOIitiftn of partisans, then politica ia like a game at route et uoir, or cards; it ia a struggle in which the combatanta pay no regard to honor or justice; it ia a thing from which will spring the cause which will topple over and demolish the beautiful fabric which a love of liberty has reared.? The applicants for naturalization are so numerous, that the Justices' Court has been compelled to defer all other business until after election. A " bill of fare," got up under the immediate direction and patronage of the distinguished commoners composing the Democratic Club of this city, and abounding with the usual symbolical phrases, has been posted about town. This " bill" is surmounted with an eagle and a scroll, with the inscription of " Wright and fJaniiaer,n " Union and Harmony," etc. Wright, by the by, hasjust arrived in town from the North, and the man Is looking as if he were a candidate lor a bridal chamber, in lieu oi the Executive chair. He wears a suit of clerical black, and is as strait as a very young hiokory sapling, which does not happen to be curvilinear. The family physician says his health is good. We have not had a gleam of sunshine In fifty hours.? Western merchants, who have purchased recently in Now York, are about on the docks, superintending the desnatch of their roods via canal. The weather M re ther unsettled, and a sudden cloae of the canal la apprehended. la thia climate it la impoaaibla to prodiot what effect forty-eight houra may have upon the weather. From Western Texas ?We have received the Texas Advocate, of the 13th inst., published at r Victoria. It mentiona that an American sentinel wae i ahot by a Mexican at Han Antonio on the 5th inst., and > tnat the culprit made hia escape. r Lamert Lamerta, a German, was killed on the 3d inst., by a fall from his horae- He was emDloyed by the Go' vernment aa a translator. He formerly resided in Mis1 aouri, and has a sister living in St. Louis. 1 A letter is published in the Advocate, dated near Sen> tonio, on the Jdth ult., from which we extract the fol1 lowing :? " Another duel came ofT yesterday morning between i Lieut 8. G. Ward and Mr. Thomas Yeatman ; the gen1 tlemen, 1 believe, are both from Tennessee, and the dif< ficulty arose from Lieut Ward's refusing to speak to i Mr. Yeatman. Humor says that a young lady was the chief cause. Neither of them are much injured. At the > first fire Lieut. W. was slightly wounded in the leg, and at the second Are Mr. Yeatman was wounded in the shoulder, when he said he was satisfied." Monfreviile O. Rountre committed suicide in Lavacca county, Texas, on the 6th inst. A friend says of him ia the Advocate :? His father lives near Hickery Grove, Warren county, Missouri. The unfortunate young man came to Texan about ten vears asro: for the last twe years he had served faithfully a* a Texan Ranger , he bore the character of hd industrious anil brave young man, and leave* maay old companion* to mourn hli fate. ^ Official Vote in Ohio foe Oovksnor.?'Thi? is given, embracing all but live counties. We have given the reported majorities in those Ave counties. and make Ml. Bebh't majority in the State two thousand three hundred and forty-Ave The full official returns will vary this result very little. As compared with 1844, there is a falling off in the vote of the State of between 46.000 and #0,000. The falling off is the heaviest on the Reserve A little over three hundred and twelve thoueand vote* were polled for President in 1844; and the vote of 184# will not go over two hundred and forty thousand The whiffs of Ohio have accomplished what is rarely done; they have achieved a victory with a small vote. The Liberty vote will not be a* high as we anticipated It will be bnt little over 11,000. \t the Governor's election in 1844, the Liberty vote was 8,411; that being the highest givrn before this year The result of this election will grievously disappoint the leaders of the Liberty party, a* they had anticipated i vote of IS 000 or 40,000 1 Late from Guadalotjpit, St Thomas and Ttirr'r ' Island - Brig Mr. Hitchcock, Cmpt. Col#, arrived 1 i? this port yesterday,bunas dales from Guadeloupe to the Hh St Thomas to Ihe 8b. and Turk's Island to the !?th inst. I n|>t. Col<* states ?n?? iuo <- vim i?i ? mn ? v> 1 Viutile, (Gua ) reqncated him to malm known to maatara ' of vestal* bound to th# island of Guadeloupe. that heraf after it will he necessary for them to have their manifeats regularly ma'la out, aa they would bo hoarded ofT ' the I aland by officer# from ahto* of war, who woro lnatructed to fine every eeaael found without a regular nianifaat of her cargo, the anm of 9,000 franca Captain Cola state* that the lalanda ware well aupplied with American produce. He waaalao informed that the cropa had been aomewhat injured by the late galea.? Savanna A Rtpublunn, Oct. 26 StTRKMR CotTRT?ExAMtltATIOtt OY AlTORNKYS and Counrrllorr.?Yoeterdsy being lint second Thuraday in the term, the Court appointed the following committeea lor the examination of candidate* for the do greea of counaellor and attorney, vix: ? For Counsellors?James R Lawrence of Syracuse; David Dudley Field, Laq , of New York; E- Fitch Smith, Kaq., of Geneve. The candidates for attorney ware examined in two divisions. Committee for first division of attorneys?Samuel Stevens, Kaq., of Albany; Henry Welles, Kaq , of Penn Van; Sherwood, Kan., of Auburn. Committee for second division ef attorneys?J. W. Gilbert, Kaq , of Rochester, R. p. Marvin, Kaq , of Chautauqua; Jamea lawJoin, of Now York. The committees will report on tho going In of the I Court, at 10 ' lech thia meraJag.?Jiev^salar srfaier isen , a*A