Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 4, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 4, 1846 Page 1
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T . ? 1 - * gg T H 1 Vol. XI1, No. !lM-Whol? Mo. 434U. TR tVELLHQ ACCOM nOO'ATlOVS. CDiYlRAC. AALi MA"',ON A^Id W CiJrl>,R> RAIL ROADS, l?i?OK<lJi>V 'I'TJVk itowU. M I.II ill W'sslrrll and Ail?Uji? Ual'tOftd I ol the Stuent Orin;i\ f? in * ronttuu'ius be# I'ri.rn Sg. Tumah ?i Oi thcaliK*. (iwmln nl"S71 mil**, vis 3?HnvauUtth to ve cuo... .Cri rr?l Jl-iilroad..... ... . ? iPO miles Mscm to At! ot* .Vrfunit Western Railroad 101 " Atlanta to 0< bc?lota. Wes ?tii lit Atlantic " Bg Goods trid be < irr ?d r in Sesauiiak to Atlanta t ud Oothealoga, at the "ullo" in* totes. via : OnAVkh.ht (Jjons To JiI- T? OnfA Biiirar, Coffer. Liquor, liar*,a*. Koj.e, lunla. cuivtfa Butter. Cheeee, Tcbocco, Leather, Hides. Cotton Yarns, I'oi'Per, Tin, Bar >u.d tiiieet iron, hniluw Ware si d C.stints. |0 9t $0 T? ; Flour, Hie#, bncou in casks or bases, Bora, I set, Fish, Lad. Tallow, Bteswar, Milt Gearing, Pi* Iron and Grind Stoam. $om to cj* (ll* M iil HKMKVT liOODS. Botes of Rajr, Boanrts nod Furniture, per ec hie loot $o 30 $4 X Boies aid Irale# of Dry Goods, Haddlery Gloss, Paiuts, Dm"! and Confectionery. per cubic foot. >0 JO p. 10* lb#. Yj Crockery, per cubic foot $0 ti, ' " jj Molasses ui! Oil, per hfcd. (smaller casks in proportion.)., ft 00 $11 M Ploughs, Barge) CultivXtors, Com Shellars, snd Stress Cuttsri, enrh $1 J5 $1 Jo Ploaghs, (small) and Wheelbarrows.., .to CO ii oi Bolt, per Liverpool Sack,... $0 70 $0 96 PstllOK. t*?nunh to Atlsau $10 00 Chilc'rea under 12 pears of age, Aalf price. tan . viitah to Macoa 37 00 Goods eona aasd to the Babicnber wiL' be forwarded I tee of (\> in in unions. II. J~ Freight may !>? erud at Bstvannah, Atldntn or Oath easo?*- .F. WINTER, Forwudtng Agent. C. R. R. asrameaH, Angust * J. ?m?rre CHASQE OF HOURS. LONG liLA.NL> KAJLKOAD. FALL ARRANGEMENT, follows: Laarx bnoeXLTrr?at 7 o'clock A. M. (Boston train) for Oreesport, daily, (except Suudays) slopping at Ftrininedale and St. tiMtie'i Manor. M " eg IX A. M., daily, far Karmingdale and intermediate places. " " at 12o'clock, M., for Oreenport, dsily, (Sundays excepted,) stopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hicksvills, aid all stations east of Hicksville. M " xt i f. M. far k'srmiagdalr. daily. Learn ORaarrreiT?at IX A. M., daily accommodation train for Brooklyn. " " at IX P. M., (or on the arriral of the boat from Norwich.) Boston tram daily, (eicept Sundaes,) stepping et St. George's Manor and kariBingdaln. Lnavc FanviNanat-K st<X A. M. daily, (except Sanders,) sccomu.,C,,*tion train, sad 12 M. and 5)4 P. M, Lear* Jamaica?at i o'clock A. M., I P. M., and CX P. M . for Brooklyn, or on the arriTal of Boston train. _ A freight train will lesre Brooklyn for Oreenport, with a 5Managers' ear airschsd, on .Mondays,JWednesdays and briays, at IX A. M. Hamming, laare OTcenport at IX o'clock P. M, oa Tuesday, Thursday sua1 Saturdays, stopping at intermediate places. SUND AY TKAIMS. Leave Brooklyn at ? o'clock A. .V-- for Oreenport. Re nrviug, lesre Green port at IX F- M., A>' Brooklyn, stopping at all the stations. ,r . .... _ b'ahs to?Bedford, t cents: F.ast New York, I2X; Race *k*se. 1IX; Trotting Uonrse, 1IX; Jamaica drusl.vrlle, %l Hyde lrark, (17 milwr) J7X; Clowsrillr, ?,< during the sea> ta of Conrt) ITX; Hirnpstead, 3,"X: BranCv' ?Trai tarle PUse 44: W?ilborf. 44: mrksrille. 44: FarmiiV ^d.tle, 62,li: 1 Uver P.irv, ?9: Thompson, U; Suffolk Station, $1; , '"C Boad 8iatiou,$l lljft Meoford Siatioa, SI 1JX". Yaphan(',$l 37.X; St. Oeorae'a "enar, Si MJ?; Iliverhead, $1 62K: Jav'"Port, 11M'.g; Mattetack, $1 t2X; Cutchogne, $1 Son thold, *1 S2'i; Oreeaport Accommodation Train, $1 75; Gfcdc'Port by Boiton train. $1 21. Stages ara hi readiness on th? arriral of Trains at the literal Sutioai. to take passengeis at very low fares, to all parts ol the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot oFWhitehall street, tu reeeive baggage f?r the several trains, 30 mutates be ore the hour al'starti*g from the Brooklyn side The I'Mn.boat "Statesman" leaves (Jreenport for Sag Harbor on the arrival of the Boston train from Brooklyn. Brooklyn, Oct. I, UMd. o9 rre KUliULAlt MAiL LINE FOH HUSTON. V'A NORWICH k WORjMM sg CESTKK. without change of^ Tffarj or Baggage, or without.^^BKjK ^ Across in* any Ferry. ' .2HEH3L aasenavas nki ay their seats at Norwich, are insnred their i ts through to Boston Tins being the only inland route tU t cominmnicatf" throngh by steamboat and railroad. fMaengeis by this lino are accompanied through by the condnetoi of the train, who will liave particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise give bis atteutiOn to their ease mid comfort. This line laavee eonth side Pier No. 1, North Iliver, foot of Battnry Plays, daily, (Mondays oacepted) at 5 o'clock, P. M., and arrives m Bosto.i in nine to take all the eastern trains. 1'haaew stearuar ATLANTIC, Captain Durtan, leaves every Tnesday, Thursday, and Haturdi\*?, atS o'clock. P. M The steamer WORCESTER, Captain Van Pelt, leaves every Monday. \Vedaaailar, and Friday, at i o'clock, P. M. Fnr fuiiher information. Mojuire af J. II. VANDEnBILT,; No. I 3'tlery Place, North Uivee. al tfrc ^smcsn^n mm for NEW YORK sad inter mediate places *2jH|jQrThe Steamboat NEW PHI LADELPHIA,r 3K&HBBL.Capteis Lawrence H. Frazee, will comiceaee maensy between Ambey and New Yo'k. on Monday the >sth Sept. leaving Sooth Am boy at 6\. Perth Amhoy at 7 oVIuek A-iV., (eiiehjrg at Beutly, Botaville, Blazing Stai end < heiaoa, arming in New York about 9 o'clock, returniig will leave Ntw Yark from Pior No. 3 North River, at 4 o'clock P.M. Kara from South It Perth Amhoy, 15 eenti; Beutly 15 cents all the oihtr leadings 1 cents. All kiuds of freight taken at tke la west ra'es. poatn mini my, n?fi. mm** i?u-r UTFOSlfkuN MuKNlNG LINK AT b| U CLOCK FOR ALBANY Landing it Hammond street, Van Cortlandt'a (Peektkill), Co'd Spring, Newbnrrh, New Hamburgh. Milton, Pongtknepsie, Hy-in Park, Kutffston, Upper Ilea Hook, Bristol, Caukill, Hudson, Ooaaackie and KiuJerkoik. ty"Passage, One Dollar. iMA Jttm THE aew and fast-tailing low-prestnrt 23AiH?sioant>oat MET AM OB A. apt. P. H. Smith SKBSBHEMLwill learn lite pier Toot of Warren street ou Mneday, Wed Bandar and Friday, at Shi o'clock, A. M. Hemming, laern Albany on Tuesday, Thursday and Sarnrday Psnsongsra taking this boat will imrt in Albany in time for tb# trains of earn going North and Weat. Break last and Dinner on board For frnight or passage apply ou board, or of A. CLARKE, CO rater of West and Warren streets. Fare to Van Cnrtlandt'a Dock, 2d cants; Ponghkeepaie, M Hndasn,7V. Albaay tl o< Itn r to Travellers uoiNLr south. NEW AND MOST AGREEABLE LINE TO jPrtdcrickibtirgh, Richmund, Petertburch, Va ; Lynch bvtth, Raleigh, TTrldrn, Jf. C; and Charleiton, S. C. THE PUBLIC are informed that the naw ^^3HkaBPan,l splruiiid low pressure steamer MOUNT VS'Sl \(1\' namierline with the Great Mail Ltae it Acquis Creek, leaves Comiwtci inset wharf, Balti ot?, evary Tuesday and Friday eveaicg, at 6 P. M. ,for the I above point#. ThroughTickets to Richmond .$4 M " " to Petersburg. 4 00 " " te Welden, N. C 7 00 " " to Charleston, S. C .If N Heine at the same price, mure direct and eii<eduioam, and much mere eertaia than ihe Chesapeake Hay and J tinea Hire' Bteamboet Line, all the Wide and rough portion of the Bay, between ilia month of the rotomnc and Old Point Comfort, beisg enrirely avoided by thin Line. Travellers are adviaed that the Line hereby advertised it part and parcel of the Ureal Mail Line through Virginia, and thnff ia the intention of the Companies composing the Great Mail Line that paaaetiger* ahatl be conveyed by them ia connection with the Monnt Vernon, alwaya -a cheaply aa by any any other line, and with more comfort, expedition and certainly, than by any other Line eicept the Line via Washington. For further particulars enquire at the Southern Railroad of(lee, Pratt at , Baltimore, ol STOCKTON It FALLS, or at tha Commerce at. wliarf, or on Tneadaya and Fridaya on board the Mobat Vernon, of C. W. GUNNEL, Captain. N. B?Travellers by the above Line will bear in mind that the* have two honra more in Baltimore than paaaengera bv the wheaapeakr Bay and 'ames River boats, and yet reacn aat pout South of Petersburg at the aiae time ruth these hat, even when there ia ae breech of connection b7 the Bay Liee. all Ini re I OK STATEN ISLANU.-Oa and after ILar. Snndar, Noveo-hcr 1st, the steamboat XBSdBHE. ?VWB, Capt. Braiated, will maka the folluwiag trips to aid (?*la Staten Island nntil further notice. *" Leave Staten Island. Leave New York. At I At f ia II a.M. IS A. M. 1 P M. * T. M. " 5 , 5X rre " ^ INDEPENDENT MORN J.NO LINE AT g*7 O"' LOCK.-FOR ALBANY from the *1"faaiitaiiriT inrilr-1 pier at the pier foot ef Warren rlren liKunske t i !A- Touching at the foot of Hammond sC I rtrrav i.iaxl (HI hnHfd Tim twill r.nd mifiiiiSrpit tteamet TRON WITCH, eon) minded by C?u?-8tfphen R. Roe, learet New York, Tnen day, Thnraaay and Saturday. Learn Albany, pjonday, 1 Wedaetday and Friday. Landing it Van Crtnrtlandtf, Wenpoint, V wbirgh, Aiajtnn. Po'keep tie, Hydn Talk, Kingstm, Ca'?ki[l. .H'id ton. an?.yr? l l'.tll AluiuafkutO ulJNii AVikAl-VU Itlfru. MUM HIKfA-LlNE AT 8KVKNO CLOCKFOR ALDAN Y AN 0 TROY?t mm thn MivHS^HP!*'*B,nl,?at 1'ier at ti>? foot of Barclay ttraat. JlUpHR.i.iailia? at raakakiil, Watt Point, Nate burgh, Tisiarion, Rilion, l'onahhcaptre, Hyde Park, Rhifla nick, U. Rad Hnon Bnttol, Cattkill, Hndtoa, Cotaaelua, Eudarhook and laltiinora. drerkfliit and d ;iner en board tha boat. ThattaamboatMAOARA, will lanaa on Meaday, Wad atday and Friday MorningtT A. M. ilia imam bolt TROY, Captain Oorham, on Tbetday, Thursday and Set nrday mornings, at T o'clock. Hctnroang on opposite dart. For pattage or freight apply on board, or at tha office on the SEW YORK. ALHANY AND TROY LIKE FOR ALBANY ANHTKOY DIRRTT, From iho pier at tha foot of ConrUaadt auapi. Tfco low-prcttnre iteatnboat EMrmS, Captain R.B. Macy area tha u?l at ConrUnndt ttrrot, on Tnotdcy. Thursday' and Saturday ereniyrt. at seven o'tlock. Ti t Steamboat CTlLuMBfA, Ciipt. Wra. H Pack, will I leart on .linnday, Wadnatdnt and Friday armings, at T W fatten pert taking tFeie Boatt trill rmra in rima to u>e i tba Mumim Traui vIC*'! 'r0U1 w Uuflnlo.and tenth 1? Seratofcr. Whitehall and l.afca chrwrlain." For P.u?mre or Freight, apply on board, or at tbo Office on lb* wharf. No-frright taken after 5J#*'doek. NOT!' K? Ail goods, freight, bank bills, tpoais.or any otnar kind of property, potirirely at tha nwner't risk. jJdT _ - "NOTlCE. TROY EVKNING /.INK. HOUR < HAN OF. D /ml ?'N ,ft*r TUllDdV, BteraoibaT S, i low pratmra ttoambott LMrlRE, C?bt. E JN E NEW \ aiAHiTtauc ACComnouATiuNH. yj&y ?&?$? uvAdlli, OIVUlHblV> & L'O. D ARRANGEMENTS. Krmutaaces toaud Passage from Ureal Britain tad Ireland, BLACK BALL, OK'OLD LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Sailing from Liverpool an the 1st and ttihof every month. Also. by fir?i c'aas American ahipa (werkly ) Persons aruji k ij the Old Country for thrlr friruda. can ln.tkr the ut cesiary arrangements wi'n iht suhsciibgra, and havr hem brought out in any of itic eiyht chips rompri?ing the Bl<ca Ball, or Old Line ol Liverpool I'acketa sailing fioin Liverpol ou ill* I* aril 16th of every month. Alan, by ' Uril data ships sailr g froui that port werkly, which oar | agent, Mr. Roche, Bcuior, thcrs, will aee are aem out eilliout delay. '1 lie Black Rill, orOld Liueof Liverpool PaeJcett, com price the following msunitteeut 'hips, and will call Ira in Liverpo .1 on the regular appointed days,aa follows Ft DELI A, lit January, 1st May, 1st September EUROPE. 16tl> " l?tli " 16th NEW YORK, lit February, t?t Jnue, 1st October. COLOMBIA 16th " 16th - loth YORKSHIRE, 1st March, IstJaly, 1st November. OXF RD. J6th " lfith 16th CAMBRIDGE, 1st April, lit Aug., 1st December. MONTEZUMA, 16th " . 16th " 16th " P. B.?The public are respectfully notified, by desire of the owners of the Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Parkrts, tint no passenger agents but K. B St l o. h .re permistisa from them to advertise to bring out psssengets by that line, and that they are the only regular authorised passenger agents of taid line in This eitr. We have at all timet for sale drafts at sight, for any amouct, drawn direetoo the Royal Bank of Ireland, Dubliu; alto on Messrs. Present! Ofote, Ames St Co., Bankers, Ldudou,which are pai'l fiee ef d'leoont or any charge whatever, in all the principal towns throughout England, Ireland Scotland and Wales. Apply or address bv letter, poet paid, to KOCH&, BROTHERS 8c Co., 35 Fulton street, N. Y , neit door to the Fulton Bank. The officeof Mr. Roche, Seur., is at 75 Dublin street, o7re Liverpool. M 1 1 JIK P. A^T,C'RNESnHx?.'9' NEW YORK J^ND LIVERPOOL EMIGRATION O FFIC E PW. BYRNES St CO., of Liverpool, are desirona of in formiug the public of the United Slates, that they continue to despatch a line of first class Ships anil Packets to New York, on the 1st, 6th, 11th, 16th, 21st and 26th of each month*, and ou the 12th a>,d cflth for PI..1 ..i..li,in? ??.i on !._ Sill and 20th to Boaton, and ac stated periods to Baltimore: alao to New Orieana during the healthy aeaaon; by any of which linea partiea can engage Tor their Irieads to be brought ont without disappointment or delay, thia hein( the olden and large at establishment in the passenger trade in Liverpool, and htviug fonnd the importance of a direct Agency m tl United States, Tor the pnn>oae of placing within the power of the frieoda of the paaaeugerg coming out, the immediate correspondence with a reapectabla eatabliahuient, from whom they can rely for attentioh and favor towarda their reUtiona le tving the eld eountry. P. W. BYRNES 4t CO. offer many advantages to passeufera which no others have attempted, in a direct communication by their ahipa from Ireland to the United States. aa they have, invariably, vaaaela during the spring from Dubliu, Cork, Waterford, Belfast and Londonderry, by which means emigrants are saved much trouble andexpense, b v being shipped at their own seaport and alao that of being landed in any of the porta of the United Statea to which ships tra>te from Liverpool, nearly at the same coat as direct to New York. F. W. BYRNES St CO. have ageuta in all the seaport towns in Ireland, from whence ateamrrs leave for Liverpool, and in many of the interior towns, who are moat attentive to emigrants on embarkation, and by whom any money can be paid that may be required to procure tea stores, Sic. The persona who act for this Company in the United Btatca are? NEW YORK ?Mr. Edward Saul, 51 South, comer of Wall atreet. BOSTON?Mr. W. T. McKay. 5S Milk atreet. PHILADELPHIA?Meisri. H. C. Craig k Co., Market treet. BALTIMORE?Mr. George Law. NEW ORLEANS?Mr. John Toole. Drafts and Hichanoe ?Drafts far any amount, payable at sight, on the Provincial Bank of Ireland and all its branches, and alao on all the principal towns of England and Scotland, without ditcouut. For porticulara of termi apply to P. W. BYRNES k CO., Si Sonth, comer of Wall St., New York. P 11/ nl'uwi^a ,. en >22 fya*m K Waterloo Koad", Lirerpool. PACSKETS FOR HAVRE?SECOND LINE. iftv M. Tm^hipe of this Liue will sail dunu^tlie yeaMi^Ii^ol lowiuKawuer Krom N. York. K'm Havre. I Jan. 1, Keb. 1G Ship U'.NCA, Capt. J. A. Peirce, ^ May 1. June 16. ( Kept. 1. Oct. 6. Ship ST. NICHOLAS, Cap.. N. W.S^}; ^ar .6. Lveleign. / <>ct. |. Nor. |6. Ship ON,'?IDA, Capt. Fuuck, ApmM6. ( Not. 1. Dec. 16. 9hip BALT1MOKE, Capt. J. John-^ ^r'| J; J|; ( Dec. t. J ul. 16. They are all of the first class, ably commanded, and with iccommodatinns ample and commodious. The nrice of pusaaire in the cabio is $100, exclusive of wines and lniaors. Apply to BOYD It HINcKKN. Agents, No. 9 Tontine Buildings, No. M Wall street. Goods sent to the agents for forwarding, will be subject to *?*>?? omer mail me expenses acniaii)' pmu anzi m GLASGOW AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS. Pft M. M. tik KKKONS wishing u> send lor their friends in any port nl Scotland, w sail direct from Glasgow, can make arrangeneuta with the Subscribers, to hare tliom brought out iu an> A the regular line ot Packets, sailing monthly f rom Glasgow The ANN HARLEY, Captain Scott, ADAM I 'AH H, Captain alcEwen, SARACEN .Captain Hawkins, BHOOKsb Y, Uotnpriee the above line, and the high character of those vessels slionld be sufficient inducement lor pe. .oua vrho may he sending far their frienda in Scotland, to make arrangements for his (the only line.) ^ Farther particulars girth, on application to W. fc J. T. TAPSCOTT, TJ South street, corner of Maiden Lane, or Messrs. KE1D It MURRAY, Agents slO r in Glasgow. NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m m m m To sail from New Yorklist, and from Liverpool 6th of each nonth. Pram New Yark. Liverpool. Now ship Lireroool, 115* tons, J?". 2{ j'Jl g J. Eldxidgo. tl Oct' I New ship Oneen of the West, 5 iffy"7 31 ' Jnfv^ ? US* toneir. Woodhouee, i ? Jjg 7 Now Ship Rochester, MO tone, ) j^"7 si aSSL I John Briton. J! ?no,t 5 . i uciooei yfc. o Ship Hotting.,, MO tone, jfe** II May I lraBnraly (Nor. 5l Jan. ? These aaostantial. fast sating, (last class ahipa, all bo (It in die city of Hew York, arc commanded by men of egperiencr <nd ability, and will be despatched punctually on the Hit ol aach month. Their cabins are elegant and commodioni, and are forniahed with whatever can conduce to the eaae and comfort ofpaaeenCera. Price of passage $100. Neither the eaptaine nor ownera of theae ihipe Will be reaponaible for any parcela or packages aent by them, uleaa rernlar billa of latfcng are signed therefor. For frcifht or passage apply to WOODHULL It MINTURN, 87 South atrcrt, New Vork. or to FiELDEN, BROTHERS fc CO., mire Liverpool. MARSEILLES LINE OK PACKET8. M. Mb. Ok tik Tn^nderme-.taJnTiii^eill boregoUrly deuwtcbaCTrs lence oa the let. and from Marseilles the 10th or each moa Jariog the year, aa followa 5? Ships. Captaina. From N.York. PK'CE <le JOINV1LLE, (new) Lawreneo, April 1 Sept. 1 MIMUKI, Sileeater, May 1 Oct. I AK< OLE (new) Ereleigh, June I Not. 1. GASTON, Coolter, Jnly I Dec. I. NEBRASKA (new) Wataon, Aug. 1 Jan.41. Ships. Captaina From Maraeillea. PB'CE Je JOINVILLE, (new) Laurence, Jime 10 Not. II UIS80VBI, SilTeater, Jaly II Dee. II ARC OLE," (new) Keeleigh, Aef. 10 Jan. 10 UASTON, Coolter, Sept. 10 Feb. 10 NEBRASKA. Wat ton, Oct. II Mar 10 Theae vessels are of the lirat elaaa, commended by men ol eiperieoce. Their accommodations, for |>aaaencrrs are unsur passed far comfort and eonreuienee. Goods addressed to the agents will be forwarded free of other charges then those acta ally paid. For freight or passage apply to Cll A.MBERLAIN Ik. PHg.l.PH Prnnr.ern.. No. log Front tti eet, or to '< -- *L?YP k HINCKKN. AjCfuti, '>?< bTontme Building*, M Wafl.cor. water at. NEW YOKE ANL> GLASGOW LiiNE OF FACKETH. j/jt gt ^Siting front Network on the ltt^n^GTaif ow of each month. From N^York. Fm. Ol'gow. fhip SARACEN, N. T. Hawkuu, \ Oc*U pfo^'MS. t Feb. 1. March 15. \ July 1. April IS. Br. Ship BROOKBBY, R. M'Ewn, < Nor. 1. An*. IS. ( March 1. Dec'r IS. i Augnst 1. May IS. Br Bark AD AM CAKR, J no Wright < Dec'r 1. Sept. IS. ( Aoril 1. Jan. IS. I May 1. Jane IS Br Bark ANN RARLEY, R. Bcott, J Sept. I. Oet. IS. I Jan'y 1 Febrna.lt. Theae ahtpe are good.aubatantial ve*sela, ably commanded, and will tail punctually on their regular day*. Their accommodation* for P**?en*er*,are food, and everyattenfion will be paid to promote their comfort. The agent* or ' *ain> will not be reepotiaible for any parcel* or packager eaat by them, un<e>* bill* of lading are igmd therefor. For freight or fc M,N *7 aaih ureet, New York, or ostre HEIR ?t MURRAY. OIUkow. iLnew packet *hip < iLKN.MUllK, Captain Michael, JTai abwe. her regnlat day. nbaeriber ha* completed hi* arwui*en*enr* to'harea I regular line of Brat claaa *hip*. aailing the ISlh ef eaeh I Jn0B i , om 'he abore poet, thereby presenting the molt | i farorahle rpportnnity to tnoee who may feel de*iroua of har- ; in* their meeile brought out from the north of Ireland. For . further particular., pleaae anply (if by letter, po?t paid) to ivSrc JOB. McMURRAY. cor Pine ?od South (tree**. | - ' '' r-'! t. / w yo ORE. WEDNESDAY Mt M A It IT l M K ACCOM HI H) AT ION8. JOHN HKKDMAN fc CO.. ' C?ue<i i*?.et and Urea' Briiaiu and Ireland. Old'Katabliahed Huji*rain Office, tl Month atreel. New York j&M It CO.. LiverpoS^^"^^^ l'*a?n*e lo and I ruin fired Britain ana Ireland, ria Liverpeoi hv ll>e Old Black Ball Line ,or auv of the regular fackt'i shipa tailing ever) five dayi. The aubecribera iu calling ih ? attention of Old Country Jim alld five Ullhlte vr^nmrm 11 tv (A rknie II.-J ? r VVWw...., >. ?-? uiiruunuru ai i auger airais for briugiug out p*?*eti(ters from the old country, be? l???r 'o itnie thai the batiues* of the House at Liverpool will be conducted byitsoranch. Tt'.i** sending for their friends will at once aee the creel importance of tliia arrangement, ax it will preclude au ouueCessary del iy of the emigrant. The shipa employed in thin liue are wall known to ha of the liral au<l largest class, coin- . raanded by mru of experience; and aa they aail every five daya, offer every facility that can be farniahrd. Withthoee superior arrang-mruis, the auhacribera look forward for a -ontinuatiou of that i itronnge winch haa been ao liberally tneeded to diem for ao tn.utv yeara paat. In caae any of thoae engaged do not embark, tne passage money will be refonded aa customary, for further p.-rtuulsrs apply by letter, post paid. J. HK.HUMAN fc CO., <1 South at., New York. HERDMAN It CO.. Liverpool. N. B.?Draft* for any amount can aa nsual be fnrniihed, payable at all the principal BankjiB Inatitntiona throughout the L'uited Kingdom, on applicatmn aa above. Jy28 r > ? BRITISH A.'x u NORTH AM -.HI '/?~*?3flP*cxli HOYAL MAIL STEAM sHirs ??C i^fcot lroe tout and 4 40 horse power each, un ^~wVfcimf der eon tract will. the Lord* of tha AdnrHIBKRNIA.!?^'. Capt. A. Ryria. CALEDONIA Cap. E. U. Lott. BRITANNIA Capt. J. Hewitt. CAMBRIA Capt. C. H E.Ja4kiM. ACADIA Capt.Wm. Haniaoa. Will anil Irom Liverpool aid Boat on, via Halifax, aa follow* rlllN BOITOW. PKOM LITR1P00L. Caledonia Nov. 1, Britannia Oc? 20, Britannia Nov. 16, Acadia Nov. 4, Acadia Dec. 1, Caledonia " 19, Cambria Dec. 4. raiaaa* Moivtv. From Boston to Liverpool $1M. Krom Boitoo to Halifax... 90. No berth* aeenred until paid for. These ahipa carry experieuced sufgeoux. No freight, except iDecie. received on day* of (ailing. For freight, postage, or any other information, apply to D. BKIGHAM, Jr.. Agent. At HARNDKN k CO.'S, 6 Wall it. 'L r- In addition to the above liue between Liverpool and Halifax, and Boston. a contract has been entered into with Her Majesty's government, to establish a line between Liverpool and New York direct The steamships lor this service are now being built, and early next year due uotice will he given of the time when they will start. Under the new cootract the steamers will sail every Saturday during eight months, and every fortuight during the other months 10 the year. Going alternately between Liverpool, and Halifax and Boston, and between Liverpool and New York. *13 rg NEW YORK AND HAVRE COMMERCIAL LINE OF PACKETS. ffiu Affg- fffgMB*. THE subscribers beg to inform their friends and the pnb lie tint tliey have been appointed by JOHN BAKBK, Esii , of Havre, agenta in Ntw York for the above line, one of which will be despatched fiom Havre weekly, throughout the season. The snips ot this line will be of the first class, commanded by men of character and ability, and the greatest care taken 10 give every satisfaction to snipp-rs, as also to promote the comfort and convenience of passengers As the rates of freight and passage will be innch less than br other lines, shippers and passengeis \> 11 doubtless conanlt their own interest by applying for furthe' information to W.kJ.T. TAPSCOTT, US Booth at , 2d door below Burling slip, or n3r J. BARBK. Havre. KUK .NEW Ott.LK.ANB?Louisiana and New s?Sd(VYork Line?Positively the first and only Megnlar JjttUBfmPacket, to sail on Wednesday, the-dth of Nov.? The last sailing packet ship HUDSON, Page master, will positivsly sail s* .above, her regular day. For freight or passage, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS k CO., 46 South at. ^Positively no freight received on board after This Eveaiug, November 3d. Agent ui New Orleans. James E. Woodruff, who will rromptlv forward all goods to his address. The ttegnlar Packet Ship Louisville, Hnnt master, will sneered the Hudson, and sail on November 14th, her regnlar ?*y uj rn map- KOR GLASGOW?The New Line-Regular Packet. 1st December?The line Tut sailing Br. JGttife berk ADAM CAHK, 400 tons, Capt. John Wright, will sail a* nboTe. her rtgular day. Kor freight or passage, having splendid accommodations, apply ou board, foot of Hnosev elt street, East li ver, to WOODHULL U M1NTURN, 17 South street. The A 1 Br. bark Ann Harley.JCapt. Robert Scott,will succeed the Adam Carr, and sail ou her regular day, the 1st. January. n3 rc Adfcfc- PACKETS KOK HA VKE?See.iud Line?Packet riBt'y^sl"" BALTIMORE, d pt. John Jokuston, Jr., will raEa?w> sail on the 1st of December. For freight or pas- ' age, apply to nl BOYD k HINCKKN, No. *8 Wall at. NC5TICE?Packet ship LOUISVILLE ia now discharging a* Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street. iOMnKa'-onsiKorcs will please atteud to the receipt of their goads immediately. rl rb Sfc UNION LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS.? I'ackrtof the 4th November.?The magnificent new ?M(s packet shin AMERICA, Captain Hease, will sill as anovr her regular day. This splendid Packet lining on her first voyage, few are aware of her immense sue. sue being 15'JO tons burthen, or lier exreediugly comfortable accommodations,which are not surpassed b> an c other sh p afloat. Eot passage, and to score berths, r .rly application should be made on board, at pier 4 North rirer, or ro W.kJ.T TIPW OTT, oil 116 South 'tree! 2d door, below Bnrlingalip. KOK LIVKRrOOC?Regular packet of the 6th KfaWW Not ?The uew and eery splendid ship NEW MkLiliaWOKLD. burthen 1,600 tons, (-apt. William Skiddy, mister, will sail as above. Iter regular day. The accommodations, for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passeugeis, as 10 comfort, are unequalled by any other vessel in port. Peisons intending to embark would do well to go on board smir-iage lor incin?nves, ueiorc engaging elsewhere. i"or farther particulars, apply ou board, font of Maiden laue, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY. ?2G corner of Pine and Sonth streets HAVANA LINE OF I*ACKETSMIOM PHILAmMMPW DELPHIA?The A t fast sailing bark EUZb MlUlfcRE'l H J, John 8. Kemington, master, will tail poailively ou 1Mb November. For freight or passage, having superior fnrnished accommodations, apply to JOHN F. OHL la SON, ojl lltvgl-.i QK1 8. Wharves, Philadelphia. ONbY reoui.ak link ok new ok dMJV ^EANS PACKETS?The ships to sail in T<rjuUHfaavrotl's llegular New Orleans Line, in their proper order, are as fo'li ws. viz:? Packet shin HUDSON, Captain Page, foot of Wall street, ?ovember4tn. W. fcj, T. TAP8COTT, 86 Sonth stTeet, oWt r two doors below Burling Slip. YACHT NORTHERN LIGHT FOR SALE. The undersigned, having ronclmled to withdraw rqvjtfVfroin " Yachting." offers for sale the well known IttKir ' III yacnt NORTHERN LIGHT, TO tons rnrthen The Northern Light is most eobstsuriilly bnilt of white oak, copper fastened coppered to the wale*, and it very thoroughly found in all respects. There are 'wo state rooms, having two ber hs each, and eight open bertha (four of which are double) in her after ctbin, which, wi'h eight berths in her forward cabin, afford accommodations for ti passengers, being admirably calculated for a yacht, or packet for passengers, in onr Son them waters. The qualities of the Northern Light for tailing, and as a " tea boat,' are too well known to require lurther description. For terms and other particulars apply to the subscriber, at No H Sonth Market street. Boston. oJ4Swrrc. W. P. WINCHESTER. ZJKT- JAMES BEVERIDOK, Sail Maker, Comar mHHVFront and Roosevelt streets?Sails, Awnings, Bags, JMpaAbn^e . made to order,in a neat and substantial manner, at Uw prices. Sails to be repaired insured against Are, and cored gratis. Secure from rats and dampness. All orders minefnallv evecntcd. o22 lm*rrc Acorr tf thomhduis 'S CITY CA<jH Wholesale and Hetnil Family Grocery. Tee, Wine, and Spirit Katsblishment. No. M7 Broadway, New York.?J. H. Bcoit k Co., No. 76 Naaaan (treat, in con<e| iinence of the aolicitationa of a number of their n|Kown matomara, liaye been indneed to open an eatablnliment on the ea*h principle, at the above 397 Bro-.dwny. 1 hey will eon tautlv hare on hand the beat aaaortment of goods in the above line, and at prices tiiat moat aatoniah the inhabitants in the upiier part of the city. Amongst the aaaortment will be found the following: Teas of ihe latest importations and finest qualities; engirt of every erode: ha. Java, Laguayra, and Maracaibo coffee, wiuea, chainpaigue. sherry. Madeira, port, claret, lie. lie.; Irish an 1 Scotch whiskey (the Scotch whiskey of the celebrated Glenleret and Isiay brands): Barclay It Perkins' London brown stent; F-dinhnrgh and Alloway ale; new M-lagn frn i; pick'es; soap; sperm eandlecoils: old F.ngflvhdairy cheese; Glasgow spiced hums; Kngliah, French, and American mustard; a very large aaaortmeut of imported Segara, lie. tic. lie. N B.?Very old and superior London dock port; Amontillado pale sherry; Mauianilla, do; pale gold and browu sherry: F-aat India reserve Madeira, Newton, Gordon, Mnrdock, and Scop's, lie. fce. P. S ?Goods delivered free of ei ense in any part of the citv. and fnr rath swig. oil lm?rrc fcJF.UAJl WAMKHOL'SF.. ?JAS D. AR.MSTKONU It ? THORNTON, No. V Cheapaide, Baltimore. 700,(109 Segars, embracing evtra fine and medmm qnalitiea, consisting of Rcgaliaa, La Normaa, Castillo#, Princi p*a, Caaadores, Redes

Also, a general aaaortment of Tobacco, for sale on low ttfTPfr >27 1 in n*rn MRS. ZEOLIO. No. 67 Division Street. WILL open a large aaaortmant afParis millinery, Bonnets. | He. She will offer for inspection a choice stock of hall | roods, comprising silks, aatina, plain and cat velvets, fcc fce., which being selected with good taste from the latest arrivals, is well worthy the attention of purchasers. . i Merchants and milliners from the country, wanting maternal a and patterns, would (Ind it their interest to call before purchasing, as the poet TS fresh, the style the latest; which will he disposed of on reasonable terms. 06 lmo*rre Jfnrf thr mm that died no' whtn rmittrn witk tkr Emerodi. I AN INFALLIBLE CURE FOR PILES. DR. UPHAM'S VEGETABLE ELECTUAHY-I? an effectual cure for this Most distressing malady, * i<mn amongst physic isns as the Haemorrhoids, or Piles. There.* 1 no mistake about it. Il is at once safe and efficacious, asnl pleasant 10 its action. No fear at taking oold while under its , influence, no change in diet necessary if uken according to directions a cttre for life is guaranteed. Hundreds of certificates may be seen by calling on the pro prietof or his agents, of cuius performed try this medicine of lo, *1, and JO years standing. Mold wholesale and retnil by the proprietor. UN Bowery; WVATT k KETCHAM, 131 iullon St. N.YT; Brooklyn, 0. Htearn. 1*4 Knlton st ; IE. Maltoon. cor. Myrtle Arenne and Pear Price St s3ttm*rh CAUTION, rpo HOTEL AND 8TORE-KEKPKRB, against a perJL son frem Philadelphia, trying to pal m upon them a spurious article of Wine Bitters and Wild Chetrv Brandy, ! said to be manufactured by me. This is to Inform the public that 1 twee no tnreliinijgnnt under the name of ToWns, en 1 ' m RI I 1RNING. NOVEMBER 4, The Civil Expedition to California. Khigrant's Trail, on tnk Banii ok thk ) Smtakt Watkr, Julv 1 J, 1H4S. { My hit letter was dated last Sunday, at Beaver Creek, one Hundred miles Irom this place. 1 met with an oppor itiuiiy 01 mailing it to you on Tuesday morning from our t-wampmeut, on Deer ( reek, twenty milee distant A Mr Kinney, with small party of trapper*, on their return to K?rt Laramie, from the hen J water* of the riatt" in the mountain*, passed by just ai wo were rolling out, an<l I had only time to slip your letter out of my trunk, fold it, direct it to you in pencil mark, and hand it to him, when we separated. I hope the letter will reach you. Should the direction get rubbed out, 1 requested him wbeu he arrived at the Kort to ink it, and send it to you by the first opportunity. This letter, ami the second I wrote you from Kort L., as there was a probability that the latter might go by the way of Taos, may be a long time in reaching you. I trust that you may ultimately j get them, so that the chain in my narrative may not be broken We are laying by to keep the Sabbath, and I ' am keeping it at I did tne last Sunday, in writing to you, with the hope that I may meet with an opportunity, while travelling along, of forwarding it on On the morning of July 6th, after our two days' rest, we got underway, and travelled twenty mile* to Deer Creek. Laramie's Teak was visible almost the whole day, off to the south east. About noon we came to the north fork of the I'latte, after having been absent from it over a week. Where we struck the river, there is a fine bed of stone coal ; but the great Platte, on which we had travelled so long and far, bow it had dwindled down, or rather up, to aemallstream. The water wa* clear, but I did not like it as well as I did when mixed with sand and loam when we first struck the river. Thus being mixtd has a tendency to purify it, and I also tbink that the dirt and ta?d you take in while drinking, is conducive to health We travelled all the next day up the Platte, and neara small grove on the banks of the river. On Wednesday we crossed the Platte about noon, and drove on six miles. The buffalo and other game are becoming plentiful Every day one or more is killed, and we am ??in lu*u. riating on fresh meat. 1 think there ia[no beef in the world equal to a fine buffalo cow?such a flavor, no rich, to juicy, it make* the mouth water to'tbiuk oi it On Thursday morning we left the Platte and the long range of black nills on our left, and itruck off toward* the Sweet Water. At noon, Col. Boon came up full of excitement, stating that he had been out with some other*, and had killed eight buffaloes, among which were several fat cow* and calve*, and requested all who wanted buffalo moat to get what they wanted. We waited some two hours for those who went out, when they came in loaded with the nice bit* of the buffalo, leaving the remainder for the wolve*. In the utternoon, we drove a few mile* and encamped by a fine spring. 'J'ho next day wo drove 14 miles to WiHow Spring. At noon we heard a great firing, and shortly after young Bogg* came in and said they nad killed one or two buffalo. .Mr. Reid also shortly after came driving a fine buffalo bull, which he had slightly wounded, a* ne would an ox, up to the wagens The next day, Saturday, we started early, having twenty mile* to go. The road was very sandy, and we had to travel very slow. It was just night when we reached the Sweet Water. All along our route to-day buffslo were in sight. The whole region of country from Fort Laramie to this place is almost eulirely barren There is no grass except iu tho valleys, which, in some few places only, is found luxuriant. One seems at a loss how to account how the buffalo can live on the hills over ! which they range?only a few blades of grass c.au be seen, and that of a low, stunted growth. Over the whole nirinn the wil.l :? abundance. Seen at a distance, it looka like tEe greenest, richest meadow, but, when you coma to it, you are disappointed, aa you see nothing but the wild sage in patches, and a bai ren soil between. This sage is not ike the sage of the garden. It has more the smell of lavender, and an Englishman of " our mess" sticks ta it that it is nothing else. We are norr in a country where there is little wood, the dry roots of which, being about tho sizo of an ox whip, constitute our only fuel. For tho last fortnight we have been travelling over, in many respects, an interesting rounty ; the hills we have found a relief to the interminit le level roads of the Platte, and almost every night we get good spring water, which wa find much more agreeable than the wann muddy water of that long river. Th* first week after leaving the Fort, we experienoed, though in midsummer, the cool mountain breeze*, being necessary at night to bundle ourselves up in our overcoats, and oftentimos through the whole day. The past week, however, it has been different. It has been insufferably hot both day and night- thermometer ranging from t>& to 100 degrees.? This, I am told, is very unusual in the mountains. The r:md burns your hand from the intense heat of the sun.? I was surprised to find this great bgat, at an elevation of over ouo mile above the level ot the sea. We are now ubout 100 miles from tne South Pass, the highest point we shall ascend in crossing the llocky Mountains. My next letter may contain a description of the country between this and that most interesting point in our destination. 1 think 1 mentioned in one of my former lettera, that the f fregon party which left us on the Platte, we paased at the South Fork ; that thoy came up with ua again at Fort Laramie, and travelled with us one or two days, and then agsin went on ahead This they did, but they left two or three families with us The influence of these, with the information derived from the Oregon and California travellers, which went to lower the latter country, have cast a shade en all those that were thither bound, and induced many to change their minds Today, a division of eur company took place, Governor Uoggs, Colonel Boon, and several other families " slidlug " out, leaviug us but a small company of eighteen wagons. Just as the new Oregon company were leaving, there was an important arrival-a single traveller,with his horse uuu pace mine, wne came alone all uie way Irom uio Ron. As usual, we all huddled around him to get his views of the comparative merits of the two countries Although he was fium Oregon, he gave the preference decidedly in favor of California. Ot course this pleased all those who had not changed their minds, and made tome of the others feel a little cbagrmed that they had to suddenly changed their course But Gov. Boggs is actuated by different motives?he is afraid of the .Mormons llo iiss heard that they are oa the route, and thinks they will go to California. (Should they do so, that will l>e no place for him. You maybe aware that he was shot by Kocltwell, and came very near losing his litu consequently, he has something to fear. Mr. Bonney, the gentleman frem Oregon, will be the bearer oi this letter When I commenced writing it this morning 1 had not the slightest idea when I should have sn opportunity ef sending it; but here is one already supplied, and it will be on its way to vou in tha morning. St. Louis, Oct 19th, 1840. Butinrit?Weather?Pmhyterian Synod?Odd Ftllowi ?Mormoni, 4 c. #v. Owing to tha low state of the water in the MissiaaJppl Missouri, and Ohio rivera, business is comparatively dull in this section of our country. Freights are very high, with an upward tendency?7A cents to fl per hundred irora nence 10 oaiena, auu an omer directions in proper, tion. At a Rood height of voter wo here chronicle the daily arrival and departure of 50 to 70 steamboats, loaded with merchaudiae, produce and passenger*, from and to all the weitern and aouthweitern river*. Now only lb to 20 ia the extent of our liat, and thoae compelled to be of the lightest claaa. On the Ohio, thoae boat*, when loaded, drawing over 28 inchea, cannot run. On the Mississippi, above Nauvoo, three feet ia the extent.? Hence to Keokuk, at the foot of the lower rapid*, and 13 milci below Nauvoo, about the aame. Below thia city to New Orleana, 4 J to A feet. ,, A* for the Missouri and llli* noii river*, they' are almoit wholly unnavigable. The former ia filled with one aeriea of " Polk stalks" and aand bars from ita mouth upward*. A very few light draft boat* have attempted navigating it, but have tied to cut the ir way through the snags, and apend not only houra but alao day a in ahoviag oyer the aand-bara and snags- ? The Ulinoia to Pent ia navigable " after a faahlon." Thus produce ia prevented going eaat?price* kept down here, ami kept up et the eaat in conaeqaence. These waters could all he improved to a wonderful extent by the removal of aundry aand bara and the foreata of "Polk atalka*" in their channela. Two week* tince, government had to pay per hundred for the transportation of several tons of stores, hence to the Kails ot fit Anthony. With the feasible and not expensive improvements at the Kails of Keokuk and .Montrose, the same could now he transported at one-third the price, or in a high stage of water one-quarter. ^The time lost to tho crews and paaaengera on the steamboats this fall, in consequence of bars and anaga, if paid for at $1 AO per day, would put tho Mississippi and Ohio river* in complete navigable condition. Aa tor the Mis'ouri, tho interminable ioreata of "Polk stalk*," with which it ia filled, and which, every apring, are increasing, lrom the washing, down oi the tree* on ita banks, i dare not hazard a conjecture of tho necessary expense to ensure ita navigability at a low stage of water. It ought to bo eflbcted by the government, to make sale of ita lands in that section?lor what uae is it for any one to aettle where he cannot send his produce to market? Jack Krost, for two to three nights past, has been bitimr every thing green which was exposed to hi* withering and killing power ! Thie morning, as late as 6fi o'clock, I noticed the roeCi of we- bnildings covered o thick, that his coat would notihavo disgraced bis kingship in New England ! Overcoats, for three days, have been in great demand, and the oily is enfiladed in the coal smoke from its chimneys. The annual convocation of the Missouri Presbyterian synod, closed its consultations in this city yew terduv afternoon, at the ad church. They at'ended on the administration ol the Lord's supper. 1 he house was filled. The exercises were solemn and impressive. In the evening, the Missouri Musionary Society held its' annual meet ng it* attain aio in a prosperous and advancing state. Their held it so waste and great in extent, that their efforts seem small in comparison to the wants of the community. hut they must te member all great reforms and general good must have a small beginning. During their sessions, the pest week, they unanimously passed lesolutions regretting the ox istence oi slavery , but bowing submissively to the civil laws, determined to do all in ineir power to batten the day when it shall cease liom their borders ; to do all they can lor the amelioration and intel ectual advancement of the enalaved. They commend the object ami de aigut ol the American Colonisation Hociet) to the favorable regard of ail missionaries. The resolution* are of a christian spirit, which northern churches will de w?U to 1E R A 1846. follow. For if they really with to pu' (top to the mis- ' eriea of fcluverv, they can do it hy kind counael end deede < not with their denunciations On Fourth (treet. a little above the riantert' Houae, the Odd Fellowa of ft Louii hate juat erected a huge building. in which they have a aplendid Hall for their aeverul meeting* Thia week it ia to he opened A greet war of word* ia being waged by the St. Lottia prea? mrainat the authoritiea ot the S ate Illinoia, lor allowing within their juriadiction n o i i tile ag mist the Mormon* I ney lorgot now Missouri amnoiry "im tinned the pime ?plrit against the Mormons ? few years since, in their bortlers, diiving till* deluded olss? truni their midst to the State of IlliJtos. It i* th- pot twitting the kettle ol being black hot Foul 1im? iaiued another procl imution. hearing date 16th mat . in keeping with all of hi* other Mormon epistle*, but holding out encouragement that ho will oon have the State authority untit led over the " di* puteil territory." Whether hi* 64 40 ardor will cool down a4a I'olk. to 40. remain* to bo teen lie i* quite u.ivage in word*, evidently produced by itindry letter* he ha* received front Jack .Vlormona,depicting iupitiable color* their alleged grievances Nauvoo, 111, Oct. 15, 1846. The Hormone?The Late Battle?Their Preient Condi, tion ? Caueee and Effect??Jack Hormone?Anti-Mormom?Governor Ford's Recent Letter?The Temple; ite use*; its condition and dcetination? The City of Nauvoo. In no publication whatever have I yet teen a fair and impartial record of the actual condition of the Mormon*. From peraonal obtervation and lnquirie* of the Mormon* and Antis, I shall taky great pains to give you a true and unbiassed statement of this " tempest in a tea pot " The recent conflict, about which we have read so many exaggerated and contradictory reports, was, between 1180 of the Antis, or "Mob," as they are more usually termed, and 3000 Mormon men, women and children ? The above number of the Antis engaged in the conflict, I hove from one of the leaders of that band, and can bo re lied upon. There were only seven of the Antis wounded during the entire engagement, all but one of whom are now about?one of these seven has died within a few days from wounds then received. Of the Mormons, it is impossible to ascertain their actual loss. A Mormon woman whose husband was killed in the conflict, says, he was buried in the same grave with twenty-one othersother Mormons say only three were killed?others say sixty?the wounded wero numerous, as admitted by all. Amongst such a sot of liars, it is impossible to usccttain the truth. Where their dead were buried cannot bo ascertained, any more than can be the place of sepulturo of their loi diiant " Prophet," Joe Smith. The women and children aro said to have shown as much desperation in lighting the Antis.as the men. The battle took place about ouo mile north-cast of the temple?each party having erected breastworks. The Antis complain of the treacnery of the Mormons, as they would send a flag of truce desiring to treat with them, nnd upon the return of the flag would fire u]>un the Antis. This they did thrice, which so exasperated the Antis that they determined to exterminate the whole band. (>od only knows how much blood would have been spilt had not sundry citizens of Warsaw and (Juincy came hither at this juncture, and effected a reconciliation, by the Mormons capitulating to surrender their arms, to ne redelivered to them alter they should have crossed tho Mississippi?to leave the city within five days ; protecI tion to their lives and property?especially protection to the temple, being guaranteed them. I The maioritv nf thoiiA Mormons in the citv at the lata disturbance have followed California toward* the principal part of tho tribe who left last sdring. Hundreds of them are encamped on the Des Moines river, and on the banks of the Mississippi, opposite Nauvoo, and within jurisdiction of the State < f Iowa. They are in destituto circumstances, it is true, but so they were when in Nauvoo, although there they were sheltered by their dwellings?now only by tents or brush. Death has made terrible havoc, ana sickness prevails amongst them. Their indolent and filthy habits are enough to bring upon their I heads these calamities without such exposure as thsy ! now endure from the fall blasts of wind and rain. They have theii cattle ami furniture with them. Some twenty to thirty Mormons still remain in Nauvoo,on account of sickness in their families, since the time of the disturbanco. The causes which have produced these distuibances have been, as alleged by the " mob," the threats of the Mormons to murder many old citizens to whom they had tuken dislike?their thelts? their non-fulfilment of contracts?their boasts that they were born to rule the land, und that they would do it?the non-enforcement of th* laws, and total indifference of their State .rulers to deal iuatly between them..- Many other grievances they also have?these are the principal. The only resort that the early settlera had against this banditti, was, after ineffectual appeals to the conatituted authorities, to throw aside all republican usages, as it was powerless, and go it democratically?that in, let the people rule, and whichever side wu tho strongest, drive out the latter. For they could mix together do more than water can mix with oil. The Mormons, by their high-handed and iniquitous couduet, have thus brought down severe retribution upon themselves. May they be wise, and profit by the severe and melancholy lesson. The Jack Mormons are the most to blame for these disturbances, by double-dealiDg between the parties, and instiga ing the Mormons not to submit to the laws of the State after the Legislature had rescinded their extraordinary city charter. A deeper condemnation should rest upon their heads than elsewhere. Their course was dictated solely by hope of personal aggrandisement. The Anti-Mormons or " mob," T cannot see but they are perfectly justifiable in the course they have pur | ued There wu neither r?cunty ror uieir property nor live*. The law a were ntiu. en-! cf no effect to punish crime committed by the v.ormona, or protect their live* and property *1 he Governor ?ay? to them "fight it out " What else could be expocted from them, put that they would" tight it out f" Under date of " Executive Department, Springffeld, Oct. 3, 1346," in aniwer to sundry " am>licaliou?," by petition. from citizens indifferent parts of Illinois, assuring him that they believe it to be bis "duty to adopt prompt and efficient measures to protect the lives and property of their citizens," yet threatened by the mob il they return?an answer is sent forth characteristic of Governor kor.l iieeays?" The military expeditions have been almost without effect; and unless the Governor possessed the power to force juries to And correct verdicts, and witnesses to speak the truth, there has not, and ia not now any better prospect that any person will ever be convicted for crimes growing out of the Hancock difficulties. In all this, I nave acted in opposition to such an excitement, and in the lace of snch an overwhelming public opinion, as no other governor in a republican government was ever brought to encounter in the performance of his duty to the constitution nnd the laws. The truth is, the main body of the people in the State have heretoioro set their faces against the enforcement ol law in Hancock. ? ? ? " Vou will recollect, heretofore, when my duty to the laws required me to act against popular violence in Hancock, it appeared to be a war against almost the whole people. I was attacked, and abused In overy direction. I fouml support no where. This I did not regard, so far as I was concerned myself. Many of tho paper*, at bome and abroad, wbicn aided in getting up the excitement, are now abusing me for putting it flown. Let all auch peraona remember that in a republic the governor ia not tho government?the people are the government." An<l wind* up hi* anawer to hi* conatltuenta the* " Under tho circumitance* aa they really exiat, conaidering the indifference of the people in auaUining the government, and the difficulty of doing any thing effectually, it occur* to me aa the beat courae, to allow the popular excitement to aubaide. There moat be a revulaion of feeling in a ahort time, unleaa the excitement ia kept up by renewed effort* to put it down. In the hope of thia, or that the people generally, in other porta of the State, will wake up to an active aenae of their duty, aa citir.ena of a free government, liea the only proapect that the new citizen* who have been driven from their homea, will ever be allowed to return and epjov them." The plain Lngliah of hia letter ia?I, Gov. Kord, hare been blamed for aome of my fooliah acta in former diaturbancea, therefore, I will now do nothing ! The people ilont want any law in Hancock ! If tho people want moba put down, " they moat come forth with arma in their handa, to auatain their government!" Trouble me not any more with your "application*," because popular excitement will thua be excited by efforts to put it down ! The Governor aaya, the " people are the government !n And, in aubetance, aaya, call not on me any. more to direct movementa to put down moPa, *' tho people are the government," therefore, let them do it !? The people of Hancock county have literally carried out hia recommendation. Tho temple ia located on a hill about IX milee from the river. The rite of the city ia the moat bpawiful one thereon, being on a gentle aacent from the river'a bank for nearly 1 in ilea i'he temple look# MautgOUy from the liver?ii;i?aahila*0?el paopoationa are good. Some two weeka before the "mob come upoiv tne city, the temple war atruck by lightning, Injuring the dleopfe, he , to the amount of about *60. Notwithstanding ?U>. nigh1 location and expoaednoaa to the elements, the gilded vane and top, nhligbtning rod haa evtfr Mfeaif put 9n it: The wonder to me ia, that ovary thunder ihowar iptlgaaac. tion ha* not vented ita wrath upon ita gilded top. The cellar in which la the marble fount, supported on the baoka at 19 aiarbla oxen, appear* completed la th i* fount they dipped fheir convert*, and aa often aa they wiahed. It i* a handsome piece of workmanship, worthy | of a bettor use. Tho ft rat story ia completed and was 1 occupied for worship. The second storv ia itill in tho rough The thirt or garretwa* used fora*dnnce room" ! ^ "'""l The large wall, feet wide en.l I 18 high, commenced before Joe'? death, and nearly com^ ,k?*' would, when completed, hare your city. 1 ho design of thoto round window* above *' *r lory waa, unqueationablr, for port hole*, againat the time ol need The room on the flr?t atoiy ia aiched | ? ao ?m to have been the aecondthua leaving aome SO feet depth by 7 feet height againat the aide walla, ip | which to place and work cannon. The Mormona uaed i to charge 95 cent* to each individual nailing lhair ternpie. The mob" charge nothing! If lhair objaoUa drlr- I , it'g eutthe Mormona wet plunder aa ie alleged, why do ; i they not keep up thia money making nnatem. They I would hare already realized Irom friod to $A00 from (hia 1 NNt alone. Some one of them accompanlei oach rial- I I ter around the temple, to (bow him tba aame and prevent any mutilation ofuia pramlica. and will not, under any i , Ciicumatancea, accept of any eomponaatioii whatever.? I The city ia now under a voluntary and unpaid guard of i 36 peraoni, relieved every few houre, ao that 4 ere on I duly continually, 9 or at tho tvmpla?tho other* about . town. Thseiusenanf the eowntir take turn* en thli guard 4n?y The naw eittsen* in the tewn hare embed I I, I). Prtce Two On fa. themeelvea into conn panic* and arn ae minute men when ever nn alarm may be eounded The etoriee about the gru it damage* done to the temple are all lalae maim lectured out of whole cloth When the mob took poi eaaion they found two home were broken off from the oxen, which a few cent* will replace, those uol being Next work the possession of the temple it to be turrmdersd to the ilorrnon committee, who have in charge lt? ?a!e. A gentleman ha? offered them (160 000 for It, uii 1 they ure negotiating with him It* coat certainly muit hate be on over (1000 000, in it* preaent condition The city of Nanveo ia soma three mile* square, and coutaina upwards o! *00 houses Although ita loca inn is delightful, t>> water h is ot vary had access - the water being shoal along ita banks had Joe lived he would iiuduulitedly hud a speciil appropriation granted fiom Congress, and signed by Janiti K folk for the improvement of Nauvoo harbor Oalkxa, ill., Oct. ldth, 1040. Location and Environs of Galena?ho Physical and Moral Condition?.Arrival Hither and Departure from Hence of the Cowriwr of Hudson's Bay Company? Capital Chance for a A'cir Hotel?Mtchanice?/agree** mcnte. Galena is 10H0 miles from New York city, and ITU from St. Louis. It is situated on the side of steep hills and on either side oi Fever river, six miles north of its mouth, where it empties into the Mississippi river, 3966 mile# from the mouth of the latter. The business portion of the city is on the west side of Fever river, and occupies two streets, culled Main and Hank streets, running north and south, parallel with the river. The cross streets, running east and west, are so iteep that no business can be transacted on them?in many cases stairs being used to ascend from Main to Bank, and from Bank to a new street now being dug out of the side hill parallel with the others. Its environs are as mountainous and varied in scenery as the greatest lover of New England and Switzerland scenery can desire. Population 0 to 7,000. Sickness has been as universal here as in other parts of Illinois and the west, terminating, however, in few deaths. It is generally healthy in this city, more aothan in any other portion of the State. The sick are rapidly recovering, and very few new cases are occurring. Aa altogether different class of poople now bear sway in this city from what did ten years since. Ten yeara ago, when the Kev Mr. Kent was sent hither by the Home Missionary Seoiety.it was solely a nest of gamblers and their retainer*. He, upon his arrival, went into the fashionable log tavern, now standing on Main street, and near the levee, on the first Sabbath of his arrival, where were eathcred the citizens, as usual, en that dav, gamling, and politely told them for what purpose he came, and asked them if he should have the privilege of preach ing to them They, liking his address, placed a chair and a table upon one of their billiard table*, from which he preached to them. Every little while they would propoee to bim to " liquor up" with them. Those not disposed to liften to him continued their game* in an adjoining room. The Sabbath then wa* the great holiday of the miner* anil gambler*. Now there ere three Presbyterian, 1 Episcopal, 1 Methodiat, 3 Catholic (I Nunnery) churche*?all of which are fully attended. Ball playing ia carried on in the *uburba, and cobbling in the centre of the city, on the.Lord'* day, notwithatanding. Here ha* beeu a rigid enforcement of the law* againat the opening of tippling houio* on the Sabbath, not excelled by any city in the East. The city had pawed a law againat the opening of theee house* on that day ; but it waa a nullity?no attention was paid to it by either the seller* or the city officers. The (irand Jury of the county took the matter up and arraigned the city before the court, and lined them for the non-enforcement of thair law. Since then, the city has done her duty. Let New York city learn a leaeen from this. Manv were the jokes played upon the Rev. Mr. Kant, whilst he continued to exhort them on the Sabbath in this "fashionable tavern" of feat day. One was?he had hi* hymn book taken out of hi* uocket when entering the "saloon," and a pack of card* substituted, to that when he proposed to commenoe the exercises by singing a hymn, he took a pack of cards out of bis pocket, to the no small amusemont of his auditors All of their Jokes he took without offence, and thus laid the substantial foundation for their respect, and won many of them from the orrnr ni'ihuH- win who have become leaders in the ae verul churches now existing here. Mr. Kant baa also lioen the ineana of establishing many churcbaa in tba vicinity. Thua, in ten yeara, baa be been blesaed in his lahora. Ho it far from being a popular preacher, aa you call popularity at the Kaat , but show ua, if you can, one of your boatarn clergy men, not excepting those who receive their $3000 to $6000 yearly, aa *alary, "who baa done more auhalantial good during tba paat 10 yeara, to society ,t be country, and the aeula of men, than thia unaasuraing miniater. Sir (ieorga Simpson, the Britiab (Jovernor of tba Hudson's Bay Company, arrived Saturday at tbia place, from Hudson Bay, in an overland journey of only Ave daya. He left yesterday afternoon en route for Montreal- Ha is a portly and very thick sat buglnh gentleman, about SO years of age?smart as one ol his country's steal traps, red and round visage, wi'beut any wrinkles by cares ami anxieties, and apparently aa coutented aa a lamb Ha dined at the table d'hote like a man of sense, iaatead of like a pulled up Herman, who was alao here at the aeme time, and who thought it beneath his dignity to dine with the ladies and gentlemen of the American Hotel, of the city of Helena. The governor says that their Indian corn, at Hudson's Bay had coma to perfection before he left That the couatrv round about that Bav is a anlendid country. I hat with the Oregon I treaty, to um ti* own exact language, " I am perfectly satisfied with that " the Unitea Siataa are to pay u? for | our improvements, ar.d that of itaelf ia a fertune to the company " Thia I have from a gentleman of my acquaintance who waa alao stopping with me at the American Hotel, end who waa intimately acquainted With CMVemor Simpson, and with whom he waa in constant confab whilst he remained here. A tietter opening for the making-ef a fortune, by the erection of a fc3'> 000 hotel, large, commodioua, naat and subaUnti.il, not necessarily gorgeous, cannot be found in the Union than now axiata in tnia city Only ono hotel of of any ana and character ia now here, and that cannot accommodate one-half the gueate during the buaineaa aeaaon ft ia scarcely more then a miserable collection of log houaaa thrown together in admirable ceafuaien : but the Mr. Kaaaetta, who keeps it, ia a gentlaman, and doea every thing in hia power to meke hia gneata comfortable He aeta a tirat rate table, and every thing ia well cooked; and alao.like every man of aenee, takea the New York Herald Last night I had to wait dre hours before I could gat a glimpse at ita valuable con ten ta, aa that waa the paper all first wanted to reed. He had other papera Irom New York, tit. Louie, he., but none like the Herald. A email house, erected the past aeaaon, called the Broadway House, by a Mrs. Miller, I hear highly spoken of. There are numbera of little log house* called hotels, who keep up an everlasting ringing from brass (two bells at eacb meal,) from morning till night, but at which no gentleman would desire to atop, as ia shown by the American not being able to accommodate mora than one-half ita applicants, aDd the other half preferln^ to return auia uwra uu iihihuvm n ui? ? ??, w ??. --p to them. Produce of all lunda ia ao cheap herejthat double the amount of money can be made at ?1 per day, (Mr. R-'a charge,) for tranaient visitors, than can be made in New Yon at $3 per day. Maaona, carpentera, and mechanic.! in general, are hare in great demand. They command |fMtoM per day, and are paid in rpecie ! Totatoea only Id centa per bnahel; beef, fV AO per cert ; butter, Id centa per bound flour, aup , beat, $3 AO? fine, >3 AO ; wheat, Me M oenta per bushel ; eata, 19 a Id centa de. ; com, 3d do. j chick aha, I3H centi each ; wood, $3 3d ner cord, has. he. What think yon mechanic! of New York and New England at'auch cheap living aa thia 7 And ef auch wagea aa are here paid mecbanica 7 The Waft Wanta your aervicaa, and hare you can rare aoon become Independent by your own labor. Coma, then, all of ya half-aliowaaaedin-labor machanica, who struggle Irom ona year'a end to another, and merely make both enda meet. Came te the Weat, and your circumatancea will aeon be ao improved thnt your atrugglaa with your belliaa will aoon be O'er. Helena ia rapidly improving. Two years sinae not one brick house waa here?now thorn are numerous, three, four, and Ava story brick stares and dwellings ? Rents of atorea are |M0 to ASM per annum ; dwellings $300 to dOO?and poor at that. This is why mechanics are ao much called for. The huaineea of thia place ia confined to lead?000 being the prodnea of the minea thia year?all the product of labor. Thus just so much additional wealth ia added to the country. Tho Packet Skip New World, East Bo?toi?, Nov. 3, HMO. To the Editor or the N.Y. Herald : Draw Sib: ^ *? In yot?? paper of the 30th ult. yeUr Boaton correspondent states that " Mr. McKay, who built the New World, it ia said, lost nearly SdOOO by the job." I. am happy te state that auch ia not the fact; I lost nothing by the Job hut I can easily couoeive how your corraapondant waa led into the error. On ?recent Tieit to New York, i found rumor quite current in the varioue ahip yerde that I had failed, principally on account of building the New World, aau thia rumor I auppoae had found ita way to Beaton, tnedi Bed (a rare thing for a rumor) that I had loot $*000 la fact 1 knew thia to be the ceae, hut not conceiving H to be I of the alighteat importance, I took no peine to contradict lit. But now that it haa appeared In your widely reed ! paper, i deem it a duty which I owe to myaelfto atete the ! truth It aleo afforda ma graat pleaaure to aay that, alI though my contract for butiding the ahip waa made with Captain Wm. Skiddy alone, yat aubaequently, 1 Meaere. flrinnell MintuinfcCo. bought into Bar. and theee gentleman, although I had nothing to do with them, in a buaineaa point of view, when the ahip waa completed, moat generouelv offered to mekt up any loA I had uetained by the job. I thanked them graMhlly, and informed tuem that I ahoteld be able to moel all dam an da <i|>on me without taxing their generoeity. It la aiao due to Captain Muddy to hay, that ho haa premftly .paid all billa preaented to him, on account of the Jjitw World, and haa, moreover, Authorized me in hie a bee nee, thou id any ethera come to hand, to pay them ? About hit ganeroeit) or aeiiuneueoeee 1 know nothing ) aa a buaineaa man, to far m 1 am concerned, he bee promptly mniled hie pert of tho contract, ami I ktew that I here mine ? ? T? """Bfelieieaae.