Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 29, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 29, 1847 Page 1
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I ' f H ] Vol. xm. No. ?06_WIm1? No. 4803. THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, tVorth-weat corner of Pillion and Nmmu itl, JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. CIRCULATION^FORTY THOUSAND. DAILY HERALD?Every day, Price 2 ;?eou per copy? $7 ?J ii?r annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HttRALD?Every Saturday?Price 6K cenu p-r co 'V?IJ 12W cciitu ner anuom?payable in advance. HERALD FOR EUROPE?Every a team Packet day? Pricr CK? cent* per copy?61 per annum, including poatafe. dons Mid advertisements will os received bv Messrs. Galig mill, IS rue Vivienne P?rii;P. L. Simonds, II Cornhill, and John ,V1i||?r, the bookseller, Lmid <n. ANNUAL PICTORIAL HERALD? Published on the lit ul I ntnry of ench yenr?single copy sixpence. ADVERTISEMENTS. *t the usual [nia?? always cash in ailvauce Advertisements should be written in a nUin, legible in inner The proprietor will notbe responsible for error* that nuv oecur in them. I'KiVTIN'li of all kind* eieented beautifully and with despatch. All lettera or commnuicatioiia by mail, addressed to the pruiirietir of the etublishmeat, innst be post paid, or the post aire will he deducted from the subscription money remitted. NOTICE.?On and after SUNDAY, No ' .Kveuiber 1st. 1847. tbe steamers SYLPH and ST aTEN ISLANDER will make the following trij'i: LE1VK STATKIf MI.AND. At B, 10,11, 12 o'clock, A. M.?2, 4, 6 o'clock, P. M. LKAVK NKW YORK. "t9, 11 o'rlocL, A. .VI.?1.3X,5,t>Xo'clock, P.M. New York, Oct. 29 1847. olT PEOPLE'S t lfTE STfc AMBdAl^TTOK C.A. mA ALBANY. Daily, Sundays Emcepud.? nwtlTlnaiwgsflKsi Through Direct?At 6 o'clock, P. M.t from the Pier between Courtlaiidtaud Liberty streets. Steamboat ISAAC NEWTON. Capl Wm H. Peck, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, and Kriday veninn, at I o'clock. _ _ _ Steamboat HENDRIK HUDSON, Cap*. R. O. Cruttenden, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Satmrday evenings at fi a'clock At Five O'clock. P. M.?Landing at intermedial* placet? from the root or Barclay street. Hteamboit SANTA CLAU8. Captain B. Overbag'i, will leave 011 Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday afternoons. at 6o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA. Capt. T. N. Hulse, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at i 'clo'ik. The above boats will at all times arrive in Albany in ample time f or the Morniug Cars for the East or West. Fre iKlit taken at moderate rates, and none takes after 3 o'alock, P. M. 17* All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this line, without a written order from the captain* or agents. For passage or freight, aptly on board the boats, or to P.C BCHuLTZ. ai the office on the whv/1. oil rh 'ra*. MORNINO LINK AT 7 O'CLOCK FOR ALBANY AND TROY, and inter tiKRVaMSBBMa mediate Landings. The Ste :mer TllO Y is a third larger than any other Day Boat: and iu point of speed, safety, and commodiousaess is actually unsurpissed. No steamer ever acquired more universal and enduring popularity, or retained in greater perfection those substantial txcelleucies which really desert* public favor. Brenkf?t and Dinner on board the Boat. The low pressure steamboat TKOY, Captain A. Gorham, will leave the steamboat pier foot of Barclay street. Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, at seven o'clock A.M. Returains uu the opposite days. For msMjie or freight,apply on board, or to F.B.Hall,at the office on the wharf. s!6 rc MORNING LINE Ai 7 O'CLOCK, r ^adCl^FOR ALBANY AND TROY, landing at awftUtdMHMNMCaldwells, Westpoint, Newburg, Hampton, Milton, l'ouohkeepsie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Uppejr Redhook, Barry town, Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, Cousackie, Kinderhoos and Baltimore. Landing at Hammond street. Leaves New York, Tnesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 o'clock, A. M. B/eakfastaud Dinner onboard the boat. The law pressure Steamboat NIAGARA, Capt. H. L. Kellogg, will leave ttie Steamboat Pier foot of Barclay street, Tuesdays, Thursdays, ?nd Saturdays, at seven o'clock, A. M.. WWllilt on the opposite days. For passage or ireighc, apply on board, or to F. B. HA, at the office o-i the wharf. . slFre Prt/A FOR''CHARLKHTON. 8 r.-fhesteamship NORTHERNER. Capt. Thomas S. trVdflLMJSk Budd, will leave the pier foot of Clinton S Tir-vm " t> street. Tobacco Inspection, E R., onSatur^^^ " day. the 30th inst., at 4 o'ulock, P. M. No Berth secured until paid for. All hills of tiding signed by the e'erk on board. Specie will be received uutil 12 o'clock M. on the day of departure. For Freight or Passage , apply to SPOFFORD, TILE8TON, Si CO . 48 South st Passengers by this vessel are requested to send (heir bavgaxe on board previous to 12 o'clock, M., on tlie day of departuie.. Consignees by th s vessel are particularly requested to attend to the receipt of thstr goods on the arrival of each Ktcainer. o2? 3trc r f?jl ? U. S. MAIL STUAMSHIt* WASHINGTON?For Bremen, via Southampton -The above ship will leave New York for 7*??J!aU?dHW^Bremeu on Thursday, 11th November, stopat Southampton to land passengers. Returning, she will leave Bremen on the 3d, aud Southarap ton on the 7th December, so as to arrive in time with goods intended for the holidays. Pusaage from New York to Southampton or Bremen, $120. rim-iKe from Southampton or Bremen to New York, $150. , Kur fi eight >>r passage. apply to the Ocean Steam Navigation Ciinminy, .w KOK LIVERPOOL.?Kegular packet of the 6tli Wrf?V November.?'The well known fa>t tailing packet AKMBBkship NEW WO?LD, burthen 1350 ton*. Captain Knight will ?ail as above, her regular day. Her accommodations for cabin, -second cabin anil steerage passengers are too well known to require comment. Those intending to embark ahould make immediate application on bourd, lout of Maiden lane, or to ....... ? . JOSEPH McMUURAY, <|2* Ifltrc corner of Pine auil Liber'v ?ti KUK. >EW OMLhiANH?Positively Kirat I'acfcUd&?3>et > hip?The packet ahip MAYFLOWER, Cart JHKBkCrnbtree, will aail on Saturday, the 30th of October, without fail. A few more second cabin and steerage passengers can yet be accommodated in the nvtat comfortable manner, if early application if made on board, ioht of Pines'., or to M. P O'HERN & CO, ICO South street, corner of Dover, n28 3t*m an?i M West ?t.. orner of Hrctor. NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New tfJ&V York Line of Packets?Very Reduced Rates?RegnjSneKal r packet for Ith November ?The uew and splendid fan -ai.iug p ?'ket ship AKC'OLE, Cant. Hood less, is now lotding, and will positively sail as above, her regular day. Kor ireight or passage, having accommodations unequalled lor ftmrnuor or conuori, appiv ou uoaru, m uticmn numi, mm of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS, 36 South it. Ik Positively no freight will be received on board after 8a n<diy evening. \ov.bih. I >Ageut in New Orleans, Mr. William Creeiiy, who will promptly forwnrd all goods to his address, The packet bark UK > EsEE, Capr. Dillingham, will succeed the Arcole, and aail November 18th, her regular day. o28 FOR NEW ORLEANS?Only regular paeket V*iTy^"f the 3th November. Tne first claaa fast sailing 4HMhpacket >hp ALFRED. burthen 1,"00 tons, Cnpt. C. B. IViiUirKiii; will sail aa above, her regular day The accommodation* in thia iplendid ship for rabiu, sscond cabin, and steer ii," passengers, are unsurpassed by any vessel in port, being r?omy and well ventilated. Persons intending to embark should unbrace this very favorable opportunity. Kor term-, which wtll.be very mode'ate apply on board, pier 13 Kaat River, or to JOSEPH McML'RRAY. o?8 9'rc 69 South atreet, corner of Pine. OLD OR BLACK BALL LINE OF PACKK'fs |K?fVFOR LIVERPOOL.-The magnificent fast sailing ASttCfaBlack Ball Line packet ship MONTEZUMA, burthen I 000 tons, Capr. A. B. Lowber, will sail positively on Monday, the 1st of November, her regular day. For terms of caliin, secoud cabiu. rr steerage passage in this fine aud splen iid packet, eaily application should be inaae on board, fo t of Beekmui street, or to the subscribers. Passage c m also >e secure i from Liverpool for persons to come by this packet, which sails from there on the 18th December, or by any of the Black Ball Line, sailing twice each month. Drafts p iyah'e at sight on the Royal Bank of Ireland, and on Messrs. 1 rescott, Urote, Ames k Co., bankers. London. ApPlv to KOCHE, BROTHERS k CO., 33 Knlton street, neit door to the Fulton Bank. N. B ?The public are respectfully notified, so that they 111 y be gu irded against a deception which might be practised on them, that we are the established and regular appointed agents bv the owners, to advertise to bring ont |>assengeis by the Bltck Hall Line of packe s, which sail from Liverpool on the 1st and 16th of each month; that we h ive no connection with nay other passenger hatise in ihis city; and that no business is done for us here, except what is iloue at 33 Fulton st. o2S (im FOR LIVERPOOL? New Line? Regular I'ack(JHW r[ of 28th November?The new and splendid faat JnBAEb railing packet ship ROSCIUS, Asa Elaiidge, master. la now losding aud will sail as above, ber rega'ar day. For freight or p.usage having superior furnished accommodations apply on hoard at Orleans wbarf, foot of Wall atreet, or to E. K. COLLINS, 36 Soath st. The p- rket ship SidJoni, F.dwsrd B Cobb, muter, will succeed the Rosciui, and sail 36th December, her regular day. o27 cONMONfcES per stup OCEAN will please WtWfV send their permits on board , at pier 8 N.R , or to JflKMllhsitiie office of ' ?awii BOYD k HINCKEN, 88 Wall st. FOR OL ASOOW.?The New Line sails 1st and 13 h n( each mrtnth ?The tine fast sailing A 1 British jfiJlllEBb.'*.r>|ue H YN1) KFORD, 300 tons, Capt- A. B. McAl pin wi I anil 15th INo?eml>er. ... . . K?r freight or pais-ge. haring excellent accommodation*, apply to the capuiu on boa'd, foot of Roserelt it, Miit Hiver, or to WOODHULt & Ml N I URN, 87 Sooth it. Tli* regul ir packet ship BROOKSBY, 600 ton., Car>t. Hugh McKwen, will succeed the HYNDK1< OHD, and aail on her r?iitilnr day, 1st l3ec*mber._ . .. _f m _ Kbit LI V KHI'OOL?I hi- N<w Liiie-hegiilar wHMPW Packet of 2lit of Norember?The well-known, faat Wr-" ' r--'-- -'-T HOTTlNOUEft. looo ton., Cajit. Ira <>nral?y, will aail na above, her regular nay. f or freight or ( maagt, having aplfndid large and comfortable state rooms and nibia, npply to th? Captain on board, at We?t side of burling ilip, or to WOOUHULL Ik MINTURN, 87 South atreet. The I'm ket ship LIVEllPOOL, 110(1 tona burthen, Captain John Eldridgr, will aneeeed the Hottiugner, and lail ou her legu'ar duv, >lit December. "26m jpKOH MARSEILLES?Th? line ahip 8AKAH * tRMPW AKSILIA.Captain B. H. Butman, will meet with iHMlnPrompt despatch For IreiglU or passage, apply to BOYD k HINCKEN, No.9 Tontine Buildings, or to CHAMBERLAIN fc PHELPS. r.l8m 101 Front ?tr>et. ifAf T A "SCOTT 8 KMIOH ATION OKK1U*. * tiYfV Sont,< *t,eet -PorioH. wiuiui to aend for their .iiMMCafti'nda in the old coniary can lorarr passage nn rcaxunnble terms, by nor of the magnificeut ship* oomimaine the new Line of Liverpool packet*. vii:? CONSTITUTION, 1760 tons, Captain John Britton. UUKKN OK THB VVK8T. U00 ton.. Cant. f. Woodhonse Cl V KRPOOL, ll')0 iuna, Captain John bldridge. tlOTTINOUER, US# tona, Cat*. Ira Biwsley, ailing from Liverpool on the (in of every month. riuuii cn;i al?'> be secured by the St. George's Line, or the Union Lineoi Liverpool peckets, making ip all a shap every five day. from that port. Kor f" V"!'"TaVIc'oTT ;,-{j HC Si'nilh atr??l. N?w Vnrk. CONBIONEtS per French baik CAMII.LR. will pl'aae aend their uermits on board, at pier T MUUmm N. K , or tolthe office of BOYD k HINCKKN, M Water street. E NENE1 C \NAHY BIRDS?A small l?t of rhoice long b'eed ! i /jrfiyellow and MyrtU Canary Birds, just arrived froui , Antwerp, of very fine pluinaue mil ?ou|i Kor sale nu ^tvT hoard ship bhakspeare, foot of pier 13 It. R. oil Jl* m +\ _ DR. DfcWI r'l' KKLLUxUfcH'a INKAL1ImOBLE LlNIMKNT. is now universally admitted to f ' ' \ the best uid cheapest for patut, lorei aud bruites of every nature; it maitera not from what came they may hare originated or of how long ataudiui; it it certain to cure at it it applied. N. B -#e moat retp'Ctfully aolicit the Clergy of every denomination to tend us their addren, and particularly tho?e who have any among their congregations who cannot well attord to pay for the remedy. It It put op in large bottlei and told at only 50 centt a tingle bottle, or H a dozen, at the priocipal depot. No 130 Pearl street; also, at the Harlem Railroad Oflce, City Hall, and at the Druggitta. Saddlen Sr.ties and Tarernt, throughout the city aud country generally. For very special and ex'enuve relereucet ol the most at tounding curet upoq record tee Kellinger'i advertisement in the "Spirit of tlie Timet," puhlithed in New York city, and I cau be teen iu every principal town and city in the Uuited Slates. No person can read th:t advertitement without purchaaiog a bottle, to keep in the house, iu case of accidents. nZJ Ut re ML MAYOR'S OFFICE CH a"RLKSTOn7 Oct. 20, ' <7 ?At Private Sale?That large and spleud'd estabXJ^Iithrnent known at the CHARLESTON HCrTEL. titU'teo in the mott central part of the eity? fronting on Meeting street. Itt feet, by 175 feet deep on Hayne and Pinckaey its., immediately adjacent to the exranuve range of wholesile The Hotel it 4 ttoriet high, contaiua Ml Parlort and Cbambert.a large Dining Saloon supported by two rows ofcoltimm, Ladies' Online Room, with a suite of private parlort ou the 2d?tory. Bar Room, Heading Room, Officei, Store Ropmt and Kitchen. Alto, 5 store*, and Barber't Koorn on baaemeut Iroutug Havne street. A large cittern capable o( containing 85,00(1 gallons, wilh force pumps attached thereto, in case ul fire; also, two well* on the premises. The f'ont of the Houl is adorned by a two story Coll"uade <" Coriutlnan order. ?ud for architectma' beauty, will vie with auv similar building in the country. Terms of sale moat accommodating, which will bemidekuown, by applications huu'0?>cu iu 'lie waywi ??i uuui >?i jaiiumy, joio. 02B2nvrl8t'C T. LEPER HITTCH1NHON. M.v?r bl.OOK AT THIS.?Kreuch Boots and Shoes Uen, tlemeu, in this store you will find a large assortment, to bear quality Mid cheap ; Ladies will alto find here all kind< or boots and shoes they may want; I lie stock is so large aud the aisortment so great you cannot fail India rubbers all the different kinds or my own mwufacture. for ladies, gents, boys, misses and children, and will sell them cheaper than any other establishment iu this city, at J67 Broadwar, one door above Kranklin street. 06 Hteod*rre M. CAHILl. TO LET FOR THE WINTER.-A~suit of handsome apartments, consisting of two parl-<rs on first door, with thre? bedrooms with closets and pantries, nud private tables and attendance. The house is replete with modem improvements,with hot, cold,aud shower baths, and lighted with gas throughout The situation is pleasant and respectable, being but the second block from Broadway, east side. Rooms now ready for inspection. Enquire at 537 Houston street. 027 6t?rc M MANSION HOUSE, CHARLESTO >,S.C.?Mrs", DAVIS begs leave to announce to her friends and visiters to Charleston, that extensive additions aud improvements having been made to her Hoase, daring the last summer, she is now prepared to offer such accommodations aud comforts as she trusts will fully meet the wishes of those who may favor her establishment with a visit. The improvements consist of an elegant and spacions dining room, well aired and well ventilated on Quern street, smu ol paumeuts for large or small families, and single rooms, all with iiiazas fronting the south, and hot aud cold baths iu the establishment. The Mansion House is pleasantly situated in the corner of Meeting aud Quern streets, and offers great advxntage to families and gentlemen of leisure as well as those engaged iu business. Mrs. D. flatters herself that her arrangements for ihe supply of her table (both at home and occasionally from the north) as well as theaitention aud general good attendance at the House, will be fouud such aa to give entire satisfaction. o2l I2t* rc DUTCH BULBS. -The subscribers offer Nr sale |KjQ| their usual assortment of Dutch Balbous Hoots, con mL. sistiug of choice double and single hyacinths, tulips, narcissus, jonquils, aeris, gladiolus, crocus, be. he. Also a large collection of green jouse plants aud garden seeds. Bouquets of choice flowers at all seasons. s2l 30f re DUNLAP k THOMSON.?3S Broadway. m# FOR SALE?WESTCHESTER LAND-At~SU>b pwto (ISO per ncre. To gentlemenjwiahing sites for country ??bhseats, to market gardeners. aud all otheri in want of a location in the neighborhood of New York. 400 acres of land, at Westchetter. within 9 mile* of the City Hall, with right of pawing over Harlem Bridge, free rf toll, are offered at private tale, in lots containing from 5 to 50 acrei each. The lands are within 15 minutes' walk of the Harlem Riilroad, front on good roads, are in the neighborhood of school* and churches ofdifferentdenominations, the water is good, and location healthy. Terms moderate. Title indisputable ? Warranty deeds, without anv restriction or reservation, will be given Apply to OOUVERNEUR MOHU1S, Morrisiana, Westchester county; or to walter ruthkrford, o!6 I2t*re Counsellor, 79 Nassau St., New York. a?__ PIANO rORTES FOR HIRE, atNo.JM fikflSQMIqH Washington street, Brooklyn, near Myrtle Avt IIeooe?A variety ofnew and second hand Piano IIS I I (Fortes, for sale or hire; also a general assortment of Music and Musical Initrumeuts. n2Biar*rc J. WALKER .fa'JUxa WANTED?A purchaser for a six octave fflafiapWlMHPiano. A yonngman goins South is desirous f|J III?f disposing oT the same upon reasonable "II III terms, 'llie Pinano may be seen at 152 Canal street. oJ8 3t*rc Ifv A RARE CHANC-. TO JEWICLERD.?The EfaJ proprietor of an old eiublished Jewelry itnre, who ia Ou2k about retiring from the business, offers for tale his euti e stock and fixtures, with a good run of custom* a, at a fair apprrasal, for cash aud approved paper. Rent moderate. Possession given immediately Apply on the premises to 03?7t*re AARON </. BURR. 80 Bowsrv ~ FOR GENOA.?The superior bark D. GODijbufiito" ' howks! ?J<ST)Pkav'k C75!. 'oi to o?3 litre BOYD & HINCKEN. Brokers |f^ FOR LONDON?Regular Packet of the 1st NoMn^Vvember?The new and magnificent Packetstiip aJUfcYoRKTOWN burthen 1150 tons, W. 8 ?eb?r, master, will sail as above her regular day. Her accommodations for cabin, aecond cabin,aud ateeraice passengers, are'uuequailed by any vessel n port, being cry spacious, and wel ventilated. Persons intending to embark, should avail themselves of this very favorable opportunity, by making immediate application on board, foot of M iden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, o23 lOt rc corner of Pine aud 8outh streets. faCKkTS FOR HAVhK?SeconiTLine.?The JVWShip BALTIMORE, R. Coun, master, will tail on MHHHathe first ol November. BOYI) fc HIN' K FN. Asenta. No. M W'?'l-at FOR HALE?Th>- very laat sailing coppered wHWy packet ship LOUISVILLE. 513 tons burthen, built jUBafain New York, coppered and well found Apply to K.K. COLLINS. 5* 8"nth at. NOTICE?British Bark HYNDEFORD i* this day NMRSrVdischarging under general order. All goods njtperJBHHiEaiinitted wnT rherefore be aent to Public Store. wm\ntiiTi r k. mimtitiim m u ..?t ivvwiriauuij n iiiiii i di ouuui Birrn. Oct. 26, 1*47. o2tim V~ \A8TLY IMPORTANT TO EVEttY MAN. ANT) particularly so to economical persons JOHN P. SCOTT, 9-1 Nassau street, wishes to c*II the atlen ion <'f gentlemen to liia superior assortment of Shirts, Collars. Oloves, &c , and especially to his assortment of Under bhirts and Drawers, (tney being the leading aiticlts to lie>lih.) which lie warrants to stand washing without shrinking ; and at the same time they po?seas a still greater advantage, which is as f<>1l..ws : they will be sold at an advance or only 5 per cent a'.iove die fust cost, ('all aud judge Tor yourselves, at 34 Nassau street, opposite llerald Office. Established 18'!). o27 Ht* rc DAOUERhEOTYPE PLATK.B- Selling" off"at coat, to close an invoice, a lot of superior French plates, H 9 aud Double Unset. Apply soon, to VICTOR BISHOP o14 14i*re 13 Maiden lane, lip slaira. Tee national fire inbu&anck com pant, No. 62 Wall street.?imurance against Kire and Inland Navigation links.?This Company is prepared to make insurance against loas or damlge bv fire on dwelling houses, warehouses, buildings in general, goods, wares and merchandise of very description, ana personal property, and on risks of transportation aud inland navigation. directors. Thomas W.Thome, John J Herrick, Martin Hoffman, /.Van Boekerck. Henry D. Beach, Kobert L. Case , Eugene Bogart. Wm. Van Wvck, John D. Ward, Henry H. Ward, W. C. Redfield, Stephen Holt, W. H. Jacobs. THOMAS W. THORNE, President. W. C. Kkllooo, Secretary. N. B ?The capital ofthis institution ia now full, and with asurplna. Money to loan on bond and mortgage. s24 rrc NEW FISH AND SALT STORE.?The subscnbeTh7s commenced business in the above line, at. No. 219 Front street, where will be found constantly on hand, dry and pickled fish of every description,viz.:?Mackerel.salmon and Shad; pickled and dry codfish, always on hand. Nova Scotia mackerel. salmon, and eodfith, alewives, smoked lierruig, Ike All kinds of fine and coarse salt, including Liverpool, Tusk's Island, and Saliua, in lots to suit purchases. T. PRANDV, 2l!> Front street. P. 9. Business transacted between this city and the British Provinces on reasonable terms. T. P. Nova Scotia mackerel aud salmon landing from srhooner Joseph Howe, Halifax. For sale by T. PRANDY, olt 14t?re ll> Front st. GB CLARKE, FASHIONABLE TAILolt, IHiWif liam street, opposite the Wathington stores.?1 have made my nrraugements for the fall business ; my stock of goods is of the very best quality?my prices low as usual. Overcoats I shall keep, handsomely trimmed, price Irom $14 to SK Very fine ones, t20. Very fine black French cloth dress to measure. t29. A* my whole time is devoted to my business, gentlemeu will meet with every attention, and their wants anticipated, (t. B. CLARKE. Oct. IB. 18)7. n2S6t^rc I EEl I1ES ! LEE<^HKb !?10^00# Hweediah_and Oerman Lercttea juat received *u?l for anle liy J. *. CLKU, importer of Leeehea, No. 7 John atrert. I*. 8. Conntry orderi imrtirnUrlv attended tn. n2l7t*m pOWKLL O.N THE KVK.-Jtut fublished, ? r.?|...l?r 1 Trenin* mi the EYE, lis Diseases, aiitl their cure, with engravings. rules Tor the selection of spectacles, tic., Svo., price 60 ceuti. To be had at the author *, -aid ot booksellers generally. Dr. Powell attend* exclusively to diseases of the Eye and Ear fiom 9 to 4 o'clock, at hu office 161 Broadway, corner of Warren ?treet. Artificial Kyci of a superior quality receutly imported. 14 BILLI AMDS.?The manufacturer's room*, lor playirg, and the ?ale of tablet, are IV Ann street, entrance from 149 Kulton. Horn's 4 Tea Pin Alleys on the 1st floor, 7 Tables on the 2nd. Cloth, ball*, cm, was, and French cue pviuu, for sal a. Mr. J. Horn, jws., and ?u, Kield are conuecrad with tha above establishments, aad invite their friend* and the public. N. B. The two genu above named are very popular iu their business?their aaloon* are worthy of patronage ? Ei>. ?24 301* rc ______ _ S~ LONlNHKVH CALCULATING MAI HIN*T? These eilraordinary and wonderful machine* having been just completed, and the patent in England and the United State* having been seenrad, they are now offered to the public for sale. They are the mo*t ingenious invention of the age, and inust prove invaluable to tlioae engsged in making up large sums, sii'h as astronomers, a* their accuiacv I* bevond a doubt Ko* sale by 8. J. NKUBTADT k BARNETT, ol4 l4t*'C Patentee*, 48 Maiden Lane. DMH KHRtOTYPE?V6|6TLAENDEK'8 Apparato* at Reduced Price*.? Half size Tubes at $60?quarter size Tubes at CIV Also, Plates, Cues, Chemicals, Camera and Coating Boies, at the lowest market prices. Orde'* accomjanied with remittance*, by adur<l",n* Philadelphia Eichange. or LANUENHEIM k BECKERS. ""ro15 121'rr 201 Broadway, New York. (VAKRIAGE8?JAMK8 BREWSTKR having opened a J new Carriage Repoaitory at 396 Broadway, would re spectrally invite hi* old petion* and friend* to call me a complete aMortment of carriage! oH 14?rc W YO S W YORK, FKIDAY MOR THEDEMOI RATI! MASS CONVENTION AT IIKHKIBIKU. MOVEMENTS IN POLITICS. SPEECHES, SENTIMENTS, &e. Herkimc*, Oot. -t>. 1847. A bracing ami sunny morning dawned upon us at liar* kimer to-day. The meroary had fallen twenty degrees in the twenty-four hours preceding this heavenly morning; ice made in all the po-U, and the air was full of autumnal freshness and purity. The flowers and green leaves were withered, and the sombre hue of nature was only partially relieved by the diminished radianca which the bright sun threw over all things; the terrible frosts of this northern clime must have their sway. 1 arrived last evening, at seven o'clock, and was provided with exoellent quarters at the Railroad Hotel?the ber.t In Herkimer. A number of distinguished democrats had already arrived; among them I saw Wm. C. Craln and General Vlele, of Troy, a*?humorlst and a scholar. In the hospitable mansion of one of the leading agriculturists of this oounty, I spent a delicious evening. This morning at 11 o'clock, the great Western train or W cars arrived from Utica, bringing with it Wilmot, of Pennsylvania; J. Van Buren, of New York; Kathbun, of Cayuga; and a whole host of revolutionists from the great hills of the old fttshloned West ; they looki d rosy in this fine air, and as they stepped fiom the rnrs a band played " Hail Columbia," and that " Old Jaw bone!" In a moment, the leaders of this turbulent section were oloseted in one of the rooms of the hotel, sketching a programme of proceedings for the day; upon the piazza, little bunches of politicians discussed the propriety oi nominating ? new nonet. it ww i no, khiu a pallid looking mm, "it in only six days to the (taction, and w? will hardly have time to make a new nomination '' After the Great Western tra n onnie the train frem ?e Kast.'whieh arrived at Pi o'clock and thirty minute*, bringing a number of members of the legislature and the delegation from Albany; when they landed from the am they formed in procession and marched through the principal street, preceded by a superior hraaa band Tho Convention assembled at naif past 2 o'clock, i'.M, in the large freight house of the Utica and Hohenectady ltailroad Company; there weie about seven hundred peraona present, Including aome lovely women; the place ot meeting aeiected waa one of the most miserable that can be imagined; the weather waa extremely oold, there waa no Are, and the doors being left open, the cold air bad free ingress lion. K. P. Bkllimokh. of Herkimer, called the meeting to order, and nominated Mr C. Crain, as President. The motion was unanimously adopted, and Mr. Craiu took his seat. Oil motion, Mr. Bknj. Wki.ch was appointed Secretary. Uu motion of Mr. Mann, of Oneida, a committee ?f one from each district was appointed to report suitable oflioers for the meeting. Mr. Mann then moved that each county in the State organi/.e by itself, and appoint a chairman to report their view upon the question of nominating a new ticket Mr. J Van Bcren said he supposed there waa considerable diversity of sentiment in regard to the nomination cf a new tioket. He believed that the appointment of a delegation from each" county to report their views upon this subject, would consume too much time, and in his judgment the proper, way would be for gentlemen from the several counties to rise and state their views, without reference to an exclusive organization by ountles. Mr. Mann then withdrew his motion. Mr. Mann, from the committee on'orgsnization, re turned, and reported the following gvntlemen as officers of the meeting:? President?C. C. Cambrklkno, of Suffolk. Viee Pr'iidtnti. 1st district?James il. Titus, Theodore Martin. '2nd " Daniel A. Sharts, 8 K. Johnson. 3rd " J. P Reekman, Geo. Warren. 4th ' Jas. H. Sherrill. Jobn Dana. .5th ' Alfred Munson, 8. (ireen. hth " L. Hitchcock, 8. Medbury. 7th " J. I.apham, H. H. Packard. Hth " Henry Wilson. Alfred U Judd. Secretaries?John Cochran, lsaao P. Van Allen, B. Welch. E. A. Maynard. The report of the Committee was assented to by the meeting, and Mr. Cambreleng appearing upon the platform, waa greeted with oheers ; he gave many thank* for the distinguished honor which he had received, and then, surrounded by his Vice Presidents, took his seat as the presiding officer of the Convention. Mr. Cambruleng Is petfeotly acquainted with parliamentary duties ; even in nls age he iooka like a vigorous youth, still warm with noble passions ; he is accomplished as a debater, and ae a citizen his character is unimpeachable. On motion of Mr. Van Buren, a committee of one from each judioial district waa appointed, to draft an address and resolutions lor the consideration of the convention. Mr fUi oKiy Of H?mlaer. said he deaired to teat the neflN or incrnremog apvu ?? ? ./ ujumuewuf, a new ticket. The democratic sentiment in his county waa universally in favor of a new tloket. He offered a resolution that the meeting do now proceed to make new nominations Mr Coi.tin said, he had no doubt that If the "democratic" part of the Syraouae Convention had oalled another convention last week, and nominated A C. Klagg for comptroller, he would have been triumphantly elected. It was now too late to nominate another ticket There was no time for a thorough organisation; ancfthe result of a nomination now could only be disastrous to the great oause which it was their object to promote. He hoped this convention would confine itself to a deolaratiou of principles, and to the preparatory measures for the Presidential election in 1?4h Mr. Kilbubn, (a carpenter from Albany) made some eloquent romarks In opposition to the resolution The enthusiasm of the audience was so great that Kilburn itjs f/imarl rrn iinnn th? nlatffirm wh#*r? Hm nnnlH ho seen. He was only excused after iwBuriu; 'the boys'* that he would speak by and by. Mr. Dtvu. of Kris, opposed the resolution; It was not through fear of conservatism; but such a course would be clearly unwise and impolitic; he held in his hand some resolutions which he had been instructed by his constituents to present to the convention (Cries of ' read, read.") Mr. D. then proceeded to read theresolutions whloh he said had been adopted at a meeting of the democracy of BuiTalo. These resolutions oonsisied in a general denunciation of the general government?a denunciation of the conservatives in the gyraouse convention?an expression of eternsl hostility to slavery ?a vindication of the radical demooraoy? and a pledge to give the Wilmot proviso their unyielding support. They also expressed the determination o the democracy of Krie to support our brethren in arms In Mexico. Mr. Davis haviug read the resolutions, oonoluded with the remark that there was not sufficient time to make new nominations; be hoped every man would go home and vote as his conscience dictated,and upon his own hook. There were then loud cries for ' Wilmot, of Pennsylvania." That gentleman came forward, when threo tremendous cheers were given for " Wilmot," and three more for the " proviso." It is said that Wilmot does not assume to be the author of the principle asserted In the ' proviso," but that he acknowledges Thomas Jefferson ns its ^uthor. The celebrity, however, which Mr. W. has acquired through this strange proviso, has Invested him with a sublimated egotism ; his personal appearance is not particularly prepossessing, and if we should meet him in the street we would suppose that be was not an extraordinary man ; in height he is Ave feet and eight inches ; hii hair is of the coler of sand, and his face is freckl< d; as a declalmer he fills about asecond rata placo ; his voice lit mellifluous. and his delivery imposing ; he in fluent, an<l be is capable of touching those fine chorda in the human heart which cause It to overflew with enthissiasm and with team. Mr VV11.mot returned his thankn to the convention for the cordial and flattering reception they had given him He had come here from Pennsylvania in answer to the summons of his democratic brethren of thi Stale of New if oik He was heartily glad to see such a popular demonstration as this in favor of the rights of free labor and of bumpn freedom, and In stern opposition to the aggressive insolence or tne formidable Mave power of the Kauth. This was not a time nor a proper place to enter into an elaborate discussion of the great principles embodied in the Wilmot proviso? his namesake; nor did be design to do it. The call for this meeting was made on account of the proceedings of the State convention reoently held at Syracuse. The action of that convention was lamentable; it was deeply offensive, aud it was calculated to excite angry feelings among I ri? great ueiuonrauo Druuinriiouu. mil ne doubted the propriety of making new nominations; in hie judgment it wm not advisable. There waa one act of that convention which shouH excite the indignation of every democrat and every friend of freedom; that was the insult offered to Mr Kit-id, of New Vork, through hin anti-slavery resolution. In the convention, that resolution, which true democrat* should defend no long an there was hope, wm crushed und trampled under the feet of conservative*. [ Mr. W. seemed to be ignorant of the causes of division In the democratic party in thia State, other than the Wilraot proviso,! lie adverts J to Mr. Timothy Jenkina, whom he called a pure, highminded democrat, and in whose political sentiments he had the utmost confidence; and yet, said Mr \V , Mr. Jenkina is a conservative. [Cries of " No, he in a democrat?a true democrat "J Mr. Wlloiot also alluded to OrviUe Hungrrford.and to the unqualified support which he had given to the proviso in (ingress He (Mr. \V ) waa astonished at the apathy upon this subject now displayed by Mr. Ilungerford. lie (Mr. VVilmot) could not comprehend the cause of that romsrkabla apathy which seemed to have aff cted all the leading democrat* in thl- State, and yet this question was about to rand asunder the partv which had been In power lor the last half century What malign and vile influence (he asked) was it wnich had broke > the democratic party

In pieces? II? confessed it was the Southern slave representation la Congress; It was the slnve power there which wan breaking upth" foundations of concord, and of union. One of the most evil influences of shivery whs that, by the side of it, the white race wciit bsckward. It had been said that the friends of the proviso wore tinctured with abolitionism, and that they were aboiltlonists dtfact?\ this charge was false; we of Ihe North were ready to (bed onr blood to maintain the reserved rights of the States; we would adhtae to all the compromises of the con?titntlon, and in case of a slave insurrection we would defend tha South itself against this Institution ; what more could be demanded of us; we were required to abandon the free soil ot tha country; this waa asking mon than we eould surrender; wben we yielded ?? s? RK I NING, OCTOBER 29. 184 this wc yielded our honor, lie bad no doubt that all here fully uoderatooj the proviso, It had besn charged upon us that we had Introduced It into Congress fur the purpose of t-m burr lutein k the administration ; but no such design was ever entertained. It waa utterly false, and the authors of a charge so Infamous, knew it was false. Mr. W. alluded to the " three million* ' and the purchase of more territory; It was. he said, an overweening jealous v of Silas Wright, that made the administration think that the proviso was introduoed to impede the prosi'uution of the war, and to secure the elevation of that great man to the presidency. It had been said that even If the declaration asserted in the proviso was made by Congress, the South would attempt to Introduce slavery into the new territory. He asked why such a declaration as this would not be as valid as the Missouri compromise, or the ordlnanoe of 1787 ' Those measures had established limits to slavery, and the provis* would do the same thing This government had never made Itself responsible tor theeiistence of slavery. The Missouri compromise drove slavery down to the line of 36 30 That was not called abolitionism, and why was the proviso an abolition measuref It was not. It only {iroposed to prohibit the introduction of slavery where t never existed. We had been told that the South | wouiu never receue; mat iu?y would extend their peculiar institution May be the.tiuie would come when she would make slaves of uii. So help him Ood, he was as willing that the free white men of the North should be ckaves, as that black slavery should be extended. (At this point, the fervor and eloquenoe of the Speaker, and his impassioned delivery, drew tears from many eyes?we saw old men in tears !) Mr. Wilmo r begged the democracy to go home and vote the ticket nominated at the Syracuse Convention.? (Cries of 'no. no, no "pat's that over "'] Well, (said Mr. W ) if you will not vote the ticket, I at least beg of you not to make any new nominations lie then spoke of Silas Wright in a most lervld and impressive way. lie adverted again to the proviso, and to the assertion that it wa* a harmless abstraction ?that it had no vitality, und Ihnt it was a miserable scarecrow. If this is true, why net allow us to adopt the proviso f Why did John C.Calhoun introduce pro-slavery resolutions Into the Senate ! The South has declared she will not yield ; let come what will come, we will defend the right ; we will never submit to a surrender so humiliating The party that is in the wrong must yield, or the foderal Union must be sacrificed. It may be that the immense power and patronage of the iMtnuriil i/nvttrnmanft will rlufumt *hu I\rnwl?n Th? Hpeaker toew alluded to bis colleagues who bad stood arouDd him in Congress, in favor of the proviso, and to the refusal ot " old berks," (in l'ennsylvanla.)to respond to Mr. Uuchanan's last pro slavery letter. [Mr. W. was here interrogated in relation to the views of Mr. Dallas, of Pennsylvania, upon the proviso J He (Mr. W.) believed that Mr Dallas was of the opinion that the oharaoter ot any soil, which we may hereafter acquire, should remain as it was when it was admitted into the t nlon. Slavery, said Mr. YV., possesses within itself the means of its own extinguishment and dissolution. We must only take eare that its borders are not extended The introduction of slavery into California and New Mexico, would be a violation of an existing law of Congress. If the South extended the Missouri compromise line, we would meet the question again when they organised tbeir territorial government; and if they organized their territorial government without this restriction, then we would not sanction its organization. We would light to the latest moment, and other men, and other times would do justice to our efforts. Mr. W. then concluded, and three cheers were again.given for him, aod thrte more for the proviso. Mr J. Van Hi re*, from the committee appointed to preprepare an address and resolutions, than stepped upon the platform and read the address. It was an immense document, and would oocupy several columns of the Heratd. It contained a practical examination of the institution of slavery, and u solemn protest against its indefinite extension over any territory which we may hereafter acquire ; it protested against degrading the character of the existing war, by converting the blood and sinews ot Northern men into engines for the extension of slavery; it recapitulated the proceedings of the Syracuse convention, and it anathemized the conservatives, from whom It declared the true democracy of the North were forever cut loose: It also contained an eipret-s avowal of the pre-determlnation of the radical democracy to oppose the election of any man to the Presidency who was not pledged tc sustain the principle embodied in the Wiliuot proviso; it declared that the principle contained In tbc auti slavery resolution offered at the Syracuse convention by Mr. Kield, was one which it was the duty ol evfry democrat to sustain, aud the justice of which" tht whnlM niviliiArl world wniild RAknnvlAilirA It ulnn ran. pect!ully reminded oar Southern brethren that, thougt the Northern climate ?u colder than that of the South the hearts of Northern m*n were as warmly opposed tc the extension ol slavery as were the hearts of Southert men la Its favor; it reoomm?nded the democracy of thii State to call a State convention to assemble at Herki mer, on the Md of Kebruary next (Washington's birth day) to appoint thirty-six delegates to attend the na Lion*1 convention at tialtimoru in November, 1848; 1 asserted the great ?ruth that whatever individuals as sumed the reins of the government, the safety of the re public was anchored in the constitution; it contained a pure and lofty eulogy of the character of Silas Wright, and it congratulated tbe democracy that the State ol New Vorfc held his remain* in her bosom, and that his fnjnn'' "on V*l<t hU wmwrrr In tkitfr hoirft This singular and extraordinary and incendiary address having been read, was adopted nrmme cantradictnte, and wltb three tremen ious cheers. Mr. Kikld,o1 New York, then appeared upon the platform, aud read the following extraordinary resolutions; they ought nil to be published: ? 1. Resolved, That the proceedings of the late State Convention have made it necessary for the democracy of the State to assemble in this Mass Convention, for the purpose of avowing their principles, and consulting as tc their future action. J Resolved, That we protest agaiust the oonduot ol the factitious majority of the Syracuse Convention, ar false to the will of tbe democratic party, falite to tbeii cuerisueu uucinuea ui nueuuui, iu iiuibuuu ui iun rrjirB' (tentative principle, and disclosing pulitloal corruption which calls for the rebuke of every democrat, una thai we repudiate it as the exponent of the principles of the democracy of New York. 3 Resolved, That notwithstanding the apparent ascendancy of the conservatives In the late Stale Convention, the democratic party of the Staie of New York in now, as it has ever been, iu favor of a striot construction of the federal constitution, and of all grants uf power; ol the divorce of the government from banks and paper currency of every description; of freedom of trade and of Industry, and of those great principles whioh 11* at the foundation of our institutions, and to which our people are unalterably devoted?the equality and freedom of mail 4 Ilesolved, That we are in favor of free trade, believing it to be the true doctrine, both In an economical and political point of view. 5. Resolved. That we are in favor of the personal liability of corporators in all corporations established for the profit of the stockholders. 0. Resolved, That while we hold the strict doctrines of the fathers of the republican party, in respect to the powers of the General Government over internal improvements. wo believe that a praotiosl and wholesome rule of construction is presented in the letter of Silas Wright to the Chicago Convention; and we hold that the improvements should be limited to the proteotion of commerce existing rft the time of the improvement; that the principle applies equally to the lake and sea coasts, and those great rivers whose channels and oommeroe are clearly hevoml the iurisdiotlon of the Statea. and that the improvements should be provided for by separate acts, each limited to a single object. 7. Resolved, That we here renew our declaration of attachment to the financial policy which, first broached in IM41 in the people's resolution, and sustained by the aot of 1H4J. has been ongrafted on our new constitution; aud we have new reason to rt-joice that the constitution lias placed it beyond legislative control, sinoe we have ceen its enemies In the asoendant at the late Syracuse Convention. 8. Resolved. That the success of our arms has caused exultation In every patriotic heart, and that we will give to th* administration a hearty and vigorous support in the prosecution of the wnr to an honorable termination with increased energy and despatch. 9. And, whereas, at the said State Convention a resolution wan moved In these words : ? Resolved, That while the democracy of New York represented in this convention, will adhere to all the compromises of the constitution, and maintain all the reserved rights of the States?they declare?since the crisis has arrived when that question must be met? theii uncompromising hostility to the extensien of slavery into territory now free, which may b? hereafter acquired by any notion of the government of the United States' ?which resolution was refused dhouMlon, and stifled by the said convention; and, whereas, that resolution expresses truly the opinion and determination of the democracy of the State; now, therefore, this Mass Convention of the democratic nartv of this r?it?rat?a > ml adopts the said resolution, and proclaim* It as an Inseparable element of their political creed. 10. Resolved, furtbar, That tbe declared determlnatloo of do inconsiderable portion of our fellow democrat* at the South, to refuse to go Into a general convention for the nomination of a candidate for the I'resldency, except upon condition that opposition to thn extension of slavery into new territories b? abandoned, and to retoee their suffrages to candidates for office who do not oncur in such extension, makes It neceasary for the democracy of New Vark to declare that. If such determination U persisted in, and become* genoral. they will he obliged to adopt a counter declaration, and to proclaim their determination to vote tor no man, under any circumstances, who does not subscribe to the preceding resolution; and we recommend our fellow democrats to prepare for such am emergency. 11. Resolved, That we ?e|n-ve in the dignity and the rights of free labor; that fr.!? white labor cannot thrive upon the same noil with slave labor, and that it would be neither right nor wise to devote new territories to the slave labor of a part of the Statea,to the exclusion of the free labor of all the States. I J. Resolved, That while we do not complain of the inequality of representation between the cltl/ens of tbe iree aud the slave States, by reaaou of which the citl/.en of the stavuholding South who has four slaws, has a representation equivalent to three votes, while the oltixen of tiie froe North lias but one. because such was the original compact ot union, vet the freemen of New York will not consent to such an une<iu*l division of their power, with conquered provinces 13 Resolved, That all experienoa has proved the wisdom of that provision of the ordinance originally by Thomas Jefferson, and adopted by the Congress of the eonfederatlon in 1787, which prohibited slavery In the territory nortkweat of the Ohio, and that the CongraM I of tbe United SUtaa, being clothed by the constitution i with power to make all needful rules and regulation# respecting th* territory belonging to the L nlted states. It IERA 17. briiomra the duty Of that branch of th# gov. rnment to dhere to tha policy instituted by the father* of the re- I publio. and thua ensure to ali new territories the pro- 0 gress in arts. improvements, and enterprise, which bu J distinguished the northwestern State! ' 14. Resolved. therefore, That in the territory of Oregon and in the territory hereafter acquired by tne United t State*, on thla continent, neither *l?very nor involuntary *ervltude ihould be allowed, while it remains under ( the dominion of the Union, except for orlme whereof the party shall be flrat duly convicted 15. Recolved, That a deoentraliiation of the power of the federal government 1* indispensable to the parity of I our elections and the sucoeaa of our Institutions, and we therefore heartily approve of the proportion made and adopted in the Senate ot this State, on the 36th day of Ootober, 1847, for the amendment of the ooasiitutlon of the United States, which shall authorise Con- . greas, J 1st To provide by law, that any of tha oSloera of the United States for any State or territory, or for any sub- . division or portion thereof, shall be elected by the electors of suoh State or Territory, or some sub-dlvUion r thereof, and to presoribe the manner of such election Jd. To prescribe by law the duration of tha official * terms of all officers of the United States, the duration of I whose official term Is not tixed by the constitution , the 1 naaxa in which any such officer may be suspended or removed from office before the expiration of the term for I which he shall have been elected or appointed ; the of- c fleer or tribunal by which, and the manner In whloh, ? suoh suspension or removal shall be made, and th* man- i ner of filling any vacancy occasioned by suoh suspension \ or removal 16 Resolved, That the State of New York ha* fairly tried the system of oboosing Presidential elector* by ' districts, and Iihh abandoned it, because it iu found to I i neutralize ami destroy the power of the State in the election. llavhfn adopted the general ticket system of choosing electors, both parties have uniformly selected their delegates to a national uonTention to nominate a I candidate for the Presidency by a State Convention.? We 'hall adhere to thin usage. 17. Resolved, That there be a convention ot Dele- j gates irom the democratic electors of the different As- | sembly districts in the State, e<|ual in numbers to the members of Axembly, to meet at Herkimer, on the 'i'ld dav of February next, at 1 o'clook. IV M , to appoint 1 thfrty-six delegates to the democratic convention for the nomination of a President; to call a future oonvenTentiou. and to transact suoh other business as may ootne before them. 18. Resolved, That a corresponding committee of two from each county be appointed by tho ohair, to oarry into effect the common purposes, and objects of this convention These resolutions having bee? adopted, Mr OuiaMLllHi rose to speak:?He said we came here to meet a great and mighty issue, whioh was about to divide this nation. Some of the leading men of tbs South had persuaded themselves that slavery was an IndlsDensable element in the organization of Honletv This was the very doctrine upon which monarchy wm founded? It was not the doctrine of Washington and Jefferson. The Secretary of State, in a recent letter, comes out and tells you be is in favor of the extension of the Missouri compromise line The Secretary did not understand the Missouri compromise; it was designed as a limit and a barrier to slavery. The secretary was in favor of extending the line of thirty-six through to the Pacific, and giving the half to freedom and the other to the South; in other words, he was in favor of giving the oyster to the South and the shell to the North. The Secretary was not Initiated Into the early principles of democracy. Mr. ('. spoke of the ordinance of 1747. It passed unanimously ; or, if it did not, there was oily one vote against It, and that was the eccentric vote of Mr. Yates, of New York. The old North State voted for it, Georgia voted for It, and South Carolina voted for it. Mr. avowed that he approved the annexation of Texaa because he was in favor of extending the principles of freedom. lie did not expect that war wonM grow out of It. Mr. C. was very eloquent, and very severe upon Buohanan Several speakers followed Cambreling ; but, to-night, I have no time to give a fuller report. The oonvention adjourned at 8 o'clock, p. m. Armjr Intelligence. The Governor of Tennessee has called for the ten companies In Kast Tennessee, who offered their services to the Department under a former requisition, to orgai?i themselves as speedily as possible into a regiment, 1 and proceed to Mexico. They are to rendezvous at . Knoxvllle and Athens. , Dr. William D. Cowan, of Wilmington, N. C.. has received an appointment as assistant surgeon in the regu, lar army. i Texas 1ntrm.hie.nck.?Texas papers to the j lHth Imve been received. The yellow fever ? prevailed at Galveston at that date. Thirty-eight cases have occurred there during the week preceding the 15th, of which one-balf were fatal. "lM? rhiahnlm haa arriv??/l at Austin In fwulfu Htva Iron Monterey, aaya the Ualveaton Oacttte, of the 14th inst.. and report* that (>en. Taylor baa left the Utter city on a viait to hia family. Mr. C. nays that on the receipt of the intelligence of the vietcried of Contreraa and Cburubuaoo, Oen. Taylor aaid, "the lighting waa at an end," and he would return to hia family, aa he believed there would be no farther need of hia aerrlcna in Mexico. V'UI. IMM V ?U /.KUUb, Ulld Ul kuo V*UU1U*1?B IU1 LUC office of Governor, died at Houston on the 11th inat. Jamea B. Shaw, State Comptroller, arrived at Auatln on the 3d instant from Waahlngton City, O. C., aaya the Auatin Democrat of the 9th inat.. bringing with him about $43,000 obtained from the United Statea Government (-J7 MM) of tbia sum being an indemnity for the , forcible entry, by the United States authorities, of the , custom house on Red river, and taking therefrom certain \ gooda, in 1443; $-2MM) aa payment for the arma, eto., which were forcibly wreated by an ofiloer of the l-nited States r dragoons, from the men composing < ol Snively's com, mand in the aame year, and $13,000 as a relmbura< ment of money advanced by tbe lltipublio of Texss, to support the troops of (i?n Taylor, prior to annexation. , Tbe new oompanj of mounted riflemen, raiaed by Captain Win. O. Crump, was organized at Han Antonio, waya the Dtmocrat, on the 38th ult. The oompany now being raiaed by Captain Button will be organized at the same place en the 15th inat. He is rapidly tnereaaing bia enrolments The Austin Democrat, of the 9th Instant, aaya Major Coffee. United States Paymaster, arrive at that place on Tuesday laat, with $.M),(HK), for the payment of tbe troopa on the Irontler of Texts. The companies whloh have Iwu mustered out of the servioe will be paid off first, and the balance of the funds, after the discharged companies shall have been paid, will be appropriated to the payment of those whose terms of service hare not expired. The subject of dividing Texas into two States Is greatly agitating the politicians of Texas at the present time.? The (ialTestou Ciritian opposes the measure, basing its opposition on the small population ot the State, which, according to the official census, is only 40.014. The annual expenses of the State amount to 9100,000. (ienerals Houston and Henderson arrived in Nacogdoches on the 11th Instant, for the purpose of attending court.?Nrw Orlram Mercury, 19lU intt. White vs. Black.?The commencement ot" n curioutt trial took place yesterday before Judtfe McHenry. A white man by the name of (.harTm MoKrail, who is engaged in business In Mexico, petitioned the court that the bonds of matrimony existing between himself and a free woman ?f color, named Mary Soott, might be dissolved, as he had been inveigled into the m.uriage under false pretences, and that according to the laws of Louisiana, the marriage of a white person with one who had negro blood In her veins, oould not be valid. The defendant stated that when Krail married tier he knew that herself and the person who had bought her from her master were living together as man and wife. He offered to marry her, she assented, and Krail applied to a churchman, who advised them to go to Mississippi and get married there Accordingly they went across the lake and were married ut one of the waterlog places. i ne aerenaani uemanuc tnat ( harles McKrall shall pay to her $300, anil lupport her oblld, tho Im*u? of said marriage. The only question with the ju'Jg? wan an to the validity of inch a marriage. Conld nuch a matrimonial ceremony be performed by a clergy mau knowing the law* of slave Stat**, and knowing also that euch connection* were expressly forbidden1 At the request of counsel further consideration of the matter wan postponed until next week. Thin 1h quite a delicate question, and when the flnal trial come* on will require able discussion. Mary Hcott. although having bliek blood in her vein*, la a handsome woman - X. O. Delta, '10th init. Freshet in the Mohawk.?It co?imfnc?d , raining here early Sunday morning, and continued, with a slight Interruption in the forenoon, during the whole day and night following. An immense quan tlty of water fnil, and the ground bflug.'already saturated l>y previous rain*, the stream* rose very rapidly I The .Mohawk wai entirely over It* bank*, and flooding the Hat*, yesterday afternoon. The rain w** even hra- I rler at the went. In th? vicinity 01 i tnwmit me wat?>r >u neveT known to be higher The train of earn which lett Syracuse In the morning, found the railroad track flooded. obstructed with drifted wood, and In noma places washed awny. \ train ?a? sent up from Oneida ! depot. Into which the pajMerijfera were tranaferred, and ] arrived here late in the afternoon, instead of at 10)^ A | M. Hubfei|uently. and after the J P. .VI train had paused, the rail read bridge over the oil canal at Home was washed away Mince that no trains have been sent, either from this place or Syracuse -Vtira tfmttte. Tub VVkvimkk in .Mah*a<ursrrrs.?The cold for tii?* l?Bt two dtiyH has befit unusually ta-vrrr tor the season, and Tuesday night was colder than the average cold of the three winter months of last year. At I.ynnfleld, yesterday morning at sunrise, the thermometer stood at twelve degrees only above aero, which in lower than it has been during the month of October for ten years. In thla elty the thermometer at sunrise was at twenty seven in one place, and at thirty in less eipoeed eituatlons At Newton Corner it stood at I eighteen at sunrise, and at twenty-two at eight o'clock I At Andorer It was at ?eventeen. and at the < ambridge Observatory it was at twenty. Ice was made In neveral places on Tuesday night in the eity, of a quarter to half an inch thick, and In Dorchester It was formed of three; quarters of an itch thickness, by measurement ? Hnston I Cottrirr. The Yellow Ktvir In New Orleans. | INTKRMtvr* IN THK DIFKKRKVr CKMETIRIKR, , for thi twrnly-foHT hovri tnjing et H, P. W., Oct 19 ' Sam*. Nativity Vom?. Sntivily | I'. Smyth, Ireland Wm. Hasan, Ireland Jamei Johns n, New jersey Joeorh Ja<-k, Pranre Augusta Grainier, France Nirholaa Terk, Denmark John Nicn. Urbaia; Ho . UMI? L D. Prtce Two Cite. Mlacelnneoua. rbe Nil ()rl?.\n* Saiioml of the 19th, rave We ant*rr>-H?'1 th*t w ^ Smyth*. k*v arrived in thia city * r#u*? to Mmlao, ai bearer of deepatohe* t m on. KO*ormu?ni to (i?n Scott. ill" oitizene of Ni? Orleana are now returning to h'lr &n<l l)UniDfM in no longer it a rtmJ Kelly, who li lentenced to be hung in Green county, V, on the iwtb, applied for a commutation to imprtoon D?nt. The Ooternor turn denied bit petition The Arkanaaa fnttlligenetr uotioe* the death of l ol Jarid Kolaom a leading member of the Choctaw nation C. H. Hhleld baa been elected Recorder of Norfolk. Judge Reeae.of the Supreme ( ourt of Tenneaete. ha a eaigned The Mobile Htrald annouaoe* the death, by yeUow RTer, of Hon. Henry Ooldthwalte, Judge of the supreme :onrt of Alabama There haa been a crest storm At Cincinnati. The waer roue to a su:prising height, and the gardena on the War were flooded. Mr Longworth, of Cincinnati, haa made from hia aeeon'n vintage of Catawba Orape, 60O0 bottle* of diamine, which prominea to be of a superior quality, and rill be fit for use the nest year. in New Orleans. a few daya since. some waggish felow cut from an old paper of 1836, a notloe of the arrival ,r U..t. A !_ ?V- / .It. _kl>k .n)lu ha itunk up on a bulletin botrd. Though it waa taken down n Ut? minutea, it had linen up long enough to Mt the whole city in <juite a itir The geoeroua oitiiena of Houth Carolina are taking the aeceaaary meaaurea to raise a fund for theaupport of the widow and children of the Ute Col Butler. No Individual in to aubacribe more than a dollar for the purpoa* At Montreal, on Hatnrday evening laat, two men nnniad Roberta and MoHhane were deliberately ahot by tome person, who escaped and ia aa yet unknown. SllOt'ki.n<; Ml itdkr a i SlIAttl'sui ri;, Ky.?Oil Monday last, Mr. J. Itobtnuon, principal teacher of the academy at Sharp*burg, felt compelled, In conae<iuenne of a rebellion* dlaregaru of the lawa of hia achool, couoled with Inaultlne lanciiasH when renrovod for It? to expel from the school a son of Dr M Q Aahby. 16 or 17 years old Young Aohby vowed rerenge, and calling on on? of his comrade*, a young nan named Crouch, to aid him. prooured a long oladed knife for the occasion. On Tuesday atvernoon. while Robinson was looking his ichool room door, he was set upon by As*-by and l rouch, and defended himself as well as ne could with an umbrella, until he saw his opportunity and elsed a stone, with whloh he felled Crouch Crouch regained his feet, and jointly with Ashby closed on Robinson, when the latter received a horrible gash with the knife In tbe right part of the stomach, and stafgered.? A man named Christian beard of the dlfll-ulty, and ran up In time to catch Robinson iu his arms, who exolalmed, "1 am dead man," rind instantly eipired The guilty young men Immediately made their escape, and when our informant left, on Wednesday afternoon, be bad heard of no efforts being made to arreat them.? Maytvillt Gazette. MfRDKit at Newtown, L. I.?The Jamaica Farmer of the 2Htli instant, Hiiya that a < German named John Stammel, living in the town of Newtown, near Williamtiburgh turnpike, murdered his wife one day last week. Coroner Currough*. of Newtown, held an ln>|uest over the body, wliicb w.t* much mutilated, several bones broken, kc. The woman lived two day* after the affray, but there was no doubt tbat bar death was caused by blows from her brutal husband. Tbe murderer has been oommltted to tbe oounty jail, to take his trial at tbe nest court. The Junk.?Ten of the hands belonging on board the junk, who had received abaut a month's wages in advance, took a boat from ber yesterday morning and came ashore, landing at Long Wharf, and immediately made tracks out of town. Officer Smith was nut. nn frtrlr nf thorn anil iiiaaaa(1hi1 In Arr?>itlnff tvn of them, who are now locked up. The other* t?oK "lug ball for iecurlty," and their whereabout hu not, M yet, been ascertained. ? Ntwport Nrws. ! ?. OGDKN k MOSBY, Wholesale Dealer* in Dry Good*. Grocerie*, anil Mexican Good*, forwarding and Com ion Merchant*, month Rio Grande.iConiigumenta ol freight received aud forwarded to all point* ou the Rio Grand* or in Mexico. Akeiit* in New Orleans?Me**r*.1 Lillard, MourfcCo, 28 and 19 New Levee il JOt?re TtXAS '< UMMKiU lAI. AGKNCV AT GALVKBJ. VK8TON ?The undemignrd will attend to the Collection of Note* and Account* in the Mute of Teu*. effecting Sale* of Real Katate. the Purcha** of Produce, Receiving ann Forwarding of Merchandize, and of a General Commieeion iiuaiuc**. GEOHGE BuTLkB. Kkkkrkm t* in Nkw Von*. Mom* Taylor, Esq., J. G. Dudley it Co, Kdward K. Collin*. Esq., 'J arrant Putnam, E*q., Allen k I'aiaon,. Jnrne* Leffert* k Co., Robert C. Wetmore St Co., Wianer* k Gale, liaydock. Corlie* k Co, Kd ward G. Kail* k Co., Wnt. C Lmgley k Co., J k J. f. Trippe, t. H. k D. Lathrop, White It BrinuUl, Hon. John W Karnond* Walter B. Tow mend It Co. Addre** No. II Pine street, New York. *M Nt*a TtflCH Nlf ALLI BlT HA IR D V^A~iex*nder?TrieoUp?i ?Improvement of 1(46?The no*t *irtce*aAil Liquid Hair Dye ever known fordyeing the hair, whi*ken,hc. a natural brown or black, *o exactly reaemblmg the natural oolor of .>.. * ? M Ita c#?ct I* iatMMwM* aad permanent. It can be a*ed with the greateat ea*e. It 1* U*o free from tho*e propertie* (unual in air imitatian* of tkia celebrated preparation) of giving an unnatural red or purple tint to the hair. The sennine article i* lor ula hv mnai nf thai mnuukla drtiggiita throughout the United State*, and by Rnahton It Co. Broadway: Thomaa It Maiwell, William atr??l; AH.fcD. Hauda, and Johnson, Moore k Taylor, Maiden laae, New York, and by the aula ???uts. au26 lOt rc H. ?c G. A. VVKK1HT. Philadelphia. C^LIKKHCUHH VKNTILATINl* W1UM. Mcaljn, and ' Ladiea' !{ead Dreaaea, Hand preeminent above all othera iu the woild. An examination will prove thia no egotistical boast. Their peculiar lit:hi, ventilating and goaaamer character; their bring >ha|>ed aud tried to the haad exactly aa the natural hair growa, every hair having the appearance of lining from the akin, their elaaticity^ aoperionty of material and workmauahip their style of finiah and mode of arrangeinent, form auch a combination of impvovemeota, that all toe competent judge* have pvoucunced then perfect heads of hail. StMngera are invited to iuapectthem, whether from cariosity or with intentioa to purchase. Price* moderate. Ill Broadway, directly opt onte the City Hotel. Kntrance by the store of Bl. John hatter. sUTOfni 'PU THfc: LADIKS.-DK. TOWNSKND'8 8AH8APAX Kl 1.1,A i* a favorite of the Ladies. It relieves them of a great ainouut of suffering, and giv?? them fine completions, and buoyant spirits. Mrs. Parker kindly scat as the following :? South Bkooilviv, Aug. 17,1(47. Dn TownsKfp?Sir: Igyivesme pleasure to testify to the beneficial effc-ts I have experienced from the use or yoar Harsnpariila. My syatem was very mnch reduced by nervosa neae and yeneral debility, and with a variety ol female eomplaiuU. 1 rend yonr advertisement, and wu induced to try the effect of your remedy. It reatored me to a better state of health I hul not enjoyed Tor several yeare previous to takinf it; and I do moat cheerfully recommend it u a valuable medicine to ?U who are alTicted as t have been. MRS. PARKER, Baltic alreet, Booth Brooklyn. fllMilMI Office. IM Knlfon ?f. inU C' HOICK WIN US," ~TKA8, ke.-N BLOUUOUOD, ' No. Wine street,offers for sale on reasonable term*? 1000 basketj(N. B ) Vin d lay (Jhampaftie, pmu and quart*. 2) do. Ay C rem* t, do quart*. jo quarter cjau Mauuonlla It Amontillado., pel* Sherries, 2'i demijolim ?u|>enor table Madeira. 1 2'i do Pale Otard Brandy, W do Old Pale Hennessv do. 3 dozeu very old Jamaica Ruin. 4 da do Antigua do. Vj halfclieata fine Ooloonc Tea, very low. Alao, other flne Black and Green Tea*, in eh**U, balfch*au andawiall how. all Mt*m OKKICK OK THK NKW YORK OAH LiOHT COM I'ANY. Oct. II, ISO.?The Preaideut aud Director*have ihiaday dei (ared a dividend of four and one-half per cent on tlir capital atoek ol Una ( omi*ny. lor the in montna onouig l?t Augmt laat, payaole to the atockholdere oil nod after Modday. the lat November neit The tranaler book will be cloeed from the tMh mat to that diite. By order. C. L. fcVKHITT, Secretary. ". II Ut* nlSSOLU I'lON ?'I'he partnerahiti heretofore eiiatugbe twern the nuderaiguea, under tne firm ol J. KLINT k CO., ia this day diaanlred by mutual coueent. The buelneea of the firm will be eloied by Oeorge O. Hoyt, to whom nil paymenta may be made. JOSKPH F LINT. OKOKUE C. HOYT Ntw York, Oct 26. 1847 <>2? lt*rc M KM lis. CAREY St VKK VALK.S, Samoa Pn<W, having rereiitlv returned Irom Houtk America, announce to I heir frirnda and the public that they are now prepared in perform all operatinna appertaining to their p'ofeeeiou. at their reanlciice, No I IS I liamfiera' at. "T1 Itt'rr SPIHI I S TUMPENTJNK?JO batrela Spirit* t urpentine for a.ile by WOODHl/LL k MiNTl/KN, o2Mn K7 S"tith atreet. rp>l Will iLr.M II.K DKALKHS IN l-ANi.Y UOODS. J. BOOKS, fRINTS, lie.?The Adrertiaer, having received mi eonjlgnment an aaanrtmeot of Kaucy Oeoda, intend* leawng the etiii of thia mouth (October) lor Pittabnrgh, Cincinnati, Louiaville and uther Weatern and Houtheru citiea. inrln Mil* N'i-w Orleana. Mobile, lie. He utlenda to make a laige circuit thr>iu(h all the principal citiea, ahould auflirient milarrmeiita offer. He la, therefore, willing to take no eou nKnmeiit any d?acription of gooda W onld In willing to unilcitake the aale and collection of booka, nnvela, priuta, lie l.cttera addreaard to N B A. T., Poet Office, Philadelphia, (l i paid.) will be attended to oM I2t*rrc SM ONI) MAN I? KUHNI rt'HK AND CLOTHIftO W ANTED ? Ladiea or gentlemen having any lunerffuma or cut off clothing or furniture to diapoae of, can obt i n a Fair caah price for the airae, by aending fur the aubeeriher, at !ua - eaidence, or a line through the poat-olRce will be puacluall y attended to. M S. COIIKN, M Daane atieeu Ladiea cau he attended to by Mr?. Cohen N B ?Job Good* and <Md Stock bought to any amovnt. ayi2?*rit'ALl, A.iU W I.M'Mt l LUI'MINU, at tbo Vl?r tT?6 ag Warehonae, No. ,IM Kaltoa eereet. directly oppoau. the Old North Dutch t ;liurch, wliera erery atyle of fall and * inter Clothing cna be had to an it the pocket aa4 Mate of all. CLOAKS? OHilack and bine broidelotha, bearer and inlnta, from............ . ... W W lo # H OVER < OATS and OVER SA< KH, every hade of I weed, broadelotha, bearer and pilota, Irom,. M lo M M Alan, a larice aaaortmeat of Bnameaa Hack*, > rock Co*U, aiugle and double breaated The new style of SIIAU COATS, from. ... i N to II H PANTALOONS, plain aod fancy Ca**im?re?. Kreuch Doeakin*. and Engliah black Caaai merea. Satineta, he , nf every atyle, from ..... I H In I I* V ESTS, an cudleaa variety of black aatw, velvet. ineriuoa, and bombatiue, from I N ta 1 I* Alan, a large aaaortment of Kreuch, Kiigliah, Oetmao and Amenran Broadclnti a, Caeaimere* and Vcatinga, wftich will L'? made np to order to auil lha moat faetidioaa DANIEL P. SMITH. U Mt'a IM Knlton it., oppoaita the Old Dateh Church N ational book h-achanok?We, the anoeraigue4, hereby a^poiat Mr. Talhot^ Watta. ol ^IM^Naa -vion. wilt h*lib?rallrl?i<l for in m?h. iwaSsftsr was was:;^ "!*'i in*.ii, *f?uU to N.tionM Book '.omp?if. Iff TiNuTtmt ,um