Newspaper of The New York Herald, 30 Ekim 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 30 Ekim 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York. Saturday, (Mobtr 90, U4T. The Weekly Herald. The Weekly Herald will be readv at 9 o'clock this morning. It will contain, a? usual, the l itest intelligence from all part* of the world. It will be a daguerreotype history of the week past, and will be embelliahed with the two engraved plans of the battle fields before the city of Mexico. Stnzle copy 61 c<*iita. THo Herald for Barop*. The Herald for Europe, to go in the bteamahip Cambria, which will leave Boson on Monday nrxt, will be ready at one o'clock, this afternoon, in full lime for the mails, which will clus" nt $1 o'clock. It will, of course, contain ? - - c .i? F ?in all nie nfWH since me sailing 01 me >?. ship, from the teat of war, and all parrs of tin* United States, with the usual ijuanfity of commercial intelligence. It will also contain two very excellent engravings, illustrating the recent gr^at battles before the city of Mexico, i Price 6^ cenfs. ___ The Prtoth lt??n??r j The steamer Philadelphia is now in her twen- ' tieth day. She if, of coizrse, over due. It will be necessary to urge upon the French company the propriety of rigging their steamers with lighter spars; they are now too heavily rigged for speed. Tbe Mexican War?Future Prospects. The second conquest of Mexico is complete All that is necessary is to retain possession of that country; but the efforts to do so may be more difficult than were those of the'onginal conquest. The inarch of General Scott from Vera Cruz to I the city of Mexico is unparalleled, considering Ins means, in the history of twenty centuries. The only parallel that can be found ia that of 1 General Taylor from Palo Alto to Buena Vista. ,The American arms have been covered with new aud fresh glory, that will be better appreciated in Europe, than even in this country. After the first astounding intelligence, the public mind is beginning to realize the deeds of the victors. The press is speaking forth. All parties?all secte?all factions, are bursting with astonishment. The past is remembered?the present is known. ; What is, to be the future? This is a new and most imDortant uuestion for the government nnd people of thin republic to determine. We seem to be embarrassed with our victories. Shall we , retain all Mexico, and annex her to this country! Shall we keep it an a territory, or military province, lor future contingencies! or shall we abandon the conquest and the capital of Mexico, and retire to the line on which we proposed the re- I cent negotiations! These are the important questions of this moment?questions that will be decided iu the approaching election tor the Presidency; but some of which are so pressing as to require the immediate decision of the Government, or of Congress, the session ot which is now approaching. The general opinion, at indicated from all quarters, seems to be that we shall retain our present position in Mexico, at all hazards, and leave the other questionto be determined by the contingencies ot a future day. As far as known, the government has manifested a disposition to retain p?ssession ot Mexico, to organize u military government fur the time being, and m?ke that country pay the expenses of our occupation of it, in every possible way in which it can be accomplished. The proposition to annex Mexico to this republic is attributed to certain members of the cabinet; but it is generally believed that no mch project in entertained by the President and the whole of his cabinet, bo as to be shown in distinct action. The mission of Mr. Trist?a mission which seems to have been originated l-y the Pre- 1 sident alone, without the consent of his i cabinet?has failed, and no further offers will be made to Mexico. Our government will retain its present .position, and be ready to receive propositions from any legalised government that Mexico may create within a reasonable time. There is another purpose, however, eu?er'ain?*d in some quarters, that the m litary possession of Mexico will gradually lead the higtw clasnes of that country to look upon ann^x-itiou us not so great an impracticability, or .- uch a moiiHtroug evil, as they might at first sup* pose. For twenty-five years that country has b^en distracted by military despots; under the American rule they would enjoy peace and quiet, and repose. This, in a few years, may tend to eff'Ct other changes, and, lastly, to bring about annexation ; but as yet, that idea is a mere contingency, depending on future events The President will keep possession of the capital and other places which have been conquered ; Con gress will soon be together, and the whole question will be discussed by that body. In this state of indecision as regards the fu ture, it is possible that some ot the governments of Western Europe may manifest a disposition to act on the subject of Mexican affairs. Our brilliant campaigns in that couniry have annoyed the governments of Western Europe. The tone of their pres3 has been ba*e, insolent, mean and atrocious, in the highest degree, towards this country The press, both of England and France, has been instigated by the agents of those governments. and the opinion!! they express may be taken as the opinions of their respective cabinets concerning thie country. The growth and power and genius of the United Stares, have aiarmed them, and may end by English inteference with up on the Mexican question. If the British Government, under any pretext, be it Lord Palmerston or any one else, ventures upon taking any steps in relation to Mexican affairs, hostile to the United States, the effect on the American people w ill be such as to hasten annexation itself, and create a feeling in this country that will never give up the conquests at the bidding of any foreign power. Heretofore, the government and higher clashes in England, have given us ever credit for our commercial enterprise, for our skill in uteamboats and railroads, and every thing connected with trade and commerce; hut as an organized government, they looked upon us with contempt as a mere rabble, without power to carry on war?a? incapable of standing for an instant before a regular army recent campaigns in Mexico will remove those errors from their minds. A more energetic and better provided people, in war or commerce, never existed on the face of the earth. - i? i < linn IIIC Jjcuyic Ul Hie l mini OlRlTi. II l||(* Oregon question had been unsettled to thin day, we are psrsuaded the British government would give us any line of boundary, sooner than pro voke hostilities. We tell the governments, the press, and all the orguns of public sentiment ii Western Europe, that, from thif- day forward, the United States commences a new career; a career that will as lar surpass that of Rome in ancient times, us this country surpasses, in mag. t oitude, power, and internal wealth, the diminutive monarchies of the old world. T?* PaomsxAKT EpmcofAU (JKNBRAL CONvention.?-This body of clergy and laymen, adjourned on Thursday evening last, after a session of twenty days. The result of their deliberations on the condition of-tlie diocese of New York, was the apparent passage of three new canons, the first of which authorizes the Court ol Bishops to remit or terminate judicial sentences on certain term*; the second directing that in cases of sen tepees ot suspension hereafter, a duration qeWMBWeSB-. L-??x orlimit *hallbe fixed: nnd the ihird auth^rirTni i!ie standing (-emmittee ol a diocese wh?i? th??r? ' IV iin l)t*liu|J, U>| wlieiwihe bishop labors u?ders disability to perform ltis function?, to rail on any bishop, assistant bishop, or missionary bishop, 'o fill th<? vacancy, and perform th?* episcopal f"nc tions. The first of thes** canons empowers the bishops to remit or terminate the sentence on BishopOnderdonk, and in case ol their not doing so, or in case they should deposehim.ihestandmg committee will have the power to call in another bi hop to fill his place The canon* also provide the manner in which the court of bishops shall be called together,and the manner in whicti they shall remit or terminate sentences. This is the apparent result of the twenty days' labor. Ocean Stiamers.?It appears by a notice published for the first time yesterday, that an enterprise is on foot for the purpose of constructing a line of steamers to run in opposition to the sir>iith.>rn??r nnil Northerner, from this port to Charleston. We learn that no contract has yet been made, mid no keel yet been laid in this city for such a line. The undertaking certainly deserves some enrourageinent, and if properly conducted would prove a lucrative investment. The great increase of trade and travel between the two cities, requires at l?ast two additional steamers, with capacities similar to the Northerner, which would then make a splendid line, plying semi-weekly. There ara now in course of construction in thia city, thre? fine sea steamers, in addition to the Hermann and United States, now receiving their machinery. Two of these are in W. H. Brown's yard, the largest of which ia intended for Mr. Morgan's New Orleans line of 6team packets ! She measures about two hundred and forty feet, with a capacity of sixteen hundred tons. She is apparently a noble vessel, staunch and well moulded. TUe other in thia yard is someth ing on a small"r scale, but not inferior in symmetry or form of model. R. B. Forbes,Esq. of Boston, we understand is her owner. The keel, stein and stern posts ol the third have just been raised by Messrs. Smith k JJimon, for George Law, Es?j , under the government contract, given sometime since to Mr. Sloo, but recently purchased from that gentleman by Mr. Law. She is designed by government to carry the mail to Havana, ^Chagres, &c., having the starting noint either at Charleston or this port. Her dimensions are greater than any other steamer ever built, not excepting the United States; She will be 2001) tons measurement, 250 feet in length, and a beam not less than 49 feet. Her builders have asked and obtained a year from last month to complete the hull. This great length of time they consider necessary, that they may produce a vessel in all respects perfect. The keel of the steamer Franklin, the third in the Bremen and Southampton line, is not yet laid, as was stated in one or two papers. The report originated, no doubt, from the fact that Messrs. Westervelt k McKay laid the keel, a day or two since, of a new ship, for Messrs. l?oyd & Ilincken's Havre line. Negotiations, j however, are going forward for the building ol i the Franklin, by Messrs. Westervelt & McKay : but, up to yesterday afternoon, nothing definite had transpired. Theatrical and Mimical. I'aki Theatre?Mr. Forrest appeared at the Park last evening, in the character of 8 part I c us There was 8 good bouse,and the play wan well received. To-night Madame Bishop'* company appear iu the opera of " Lucrezla Borgia." We are Hatistled that it will be a grand j performance. Musicians who attended the rehears* apeak in the highest term* of the prima donna'* execution of the grand music whiob falls to the part of Lucrezia. Slgnor Valtelliui, a? the Duke, caunot fall to please. It will be aeen bj tlie bUJs that Alme. Macfarren, the new oontralto of the troupe, will make her first appearance in this pieee. Mr. Reeves appears in tbe part of Uenoaro. After the opera the petit comedy of the" Lost Letter." will btt performed, with an excellent cast. Madame Bishop remains with ui but one week longer, and those who value the privilege of hearing her sing will have to make the most of this opportunity. Bowert Thcatre.?Mr. C.Burke will takeabenetit | at the Bowery theatre this evening, and we think that < that gentleman may rely upon receiving as flattering & { testimonial in the shape of a bumper, as any aotor ha3 ! received here in a long time. HU olalms on the public I and particularly on the patrons of the Bowery, will not ' we think, be disputed. He will .appear on this occasion ! In four favorite pieces, viz: a new drama entitled'*Mur ' rell, the Land Pirate, or the V'ankee in Mississippi,' "Crimson Crimes, ' the Yankee comedy "Ole Bull,'' anc the "Oolden Kurroer " We need not reo pitulatu .Mr Burke's claims on the play-going community?they an too well known, and we hope will meet a response thi ening. Chatham Theatrc.?Miss Vallee's benefit, we ptr ceive, will take place at the Chatham Theatre, this eve ning, and we perceive, also, that the much sdmired bal let, tbe " Giselle," and two excellent dramas will be per formed on the occasion, which of course will fill thi house. As the Oiselle, Miss Vallee, we should think would appear to more advantage than she does in an] piece we can recollect This is the first time that shi personates this difficult character and we believe then Is much curiosity to see her in it. The drama of thi : " Idiot Witness," and that of the tl Female Horsi Thief," form part of the evening's amusements. Wt are satisfied that Miss Vallee's benefit will be a geoc | one. Ci*cv??Bowery Amphitheatre ?To-night,as usual | there is an admirable bill at tbe Circus, and we can re i commend a visit as a capital method of concluding tbr | week Dan Rice, the great Shaksperian clown?equns trianism?vaulting ? gymnastics?Ethiopian singing am: ; our inimitable frioads Don Quixotta and Saneho.are cer i talnly enough for one night There will also l>e an extr> 1 performance given this afternoon for tbe express acccm modatlon of the juveniles Ethiopian Serenadsbj.?There is tbe same crow<; , here every evening, and if, as the doctors say, gooii 1 health is secured by placidity of feelings and hearty laughter, there is no doubt that a larire portion of th'i community have got fust bold of it. The tact is, a visit to tbe Ethiopians is a certain cure for tbe blues, which ii not the less efficacious, though it'is wrought by black? To-night they have a splendid bill. Christy's Minjtrklh.?To-day concludes the fuurtfc week of these untiring genius,s performances here thli season, and still the public, to use a hackneyed simile like Oliver Twist, cry for more. In consequence of the silicitations of numerous families, they have concluded to give an afternoon entertainment to-day. at:) o'clock in addition to their regular evening performance. Thirls an excellent plan.a" many juveniles and family partler do not like to face the evening ?ir; now, however, tbej ; have an opportunity to enjoy themselves before dark i and we have no doubt both they and those who go t< j the evening performance will fully enjoy themseWes. Her* a.ii> Sivori's Concert.?This grand affair wil j not coma off, as stated in tbe advertisement of yesterday morning, for Monday, until the following evening. Tues ! day, the'Jd Not ember. It is almost unnecessary to ssi ft will he a rich treat to th? lovers of musical harmony Siokor Blitz.-The last link will l?e broken to-day as it is positively the last lima tbe Siguor perform* H New > ork for some I ime. He gives an extra afUrnoor 1 performance. Model Artuti.- Among tbe more prominent fea tures at this classical exhibition to night will be pre sented tbe Venus de Medicis, Bath of Diana, and Jej I tha's Daughter. The remainder of tbe numerousgroup will be as beautiful as usual. Vaw Amhlroh, tbe great undevoured, and king o lion and tiger tamers. Is to make a triumphal entrance i into Philadelphia, on Monday, with his immense train <> wild beasts and other paraphernalia connected with hi extensive mensgeri<*. The Interest In the performancei of Van Amburgh in the den of wild beasts is enhanced by the Introduction of a fresh caught young tiger, whc i proven to be so much opposed to being present before large audiences, that bis master and him have a fight "very time b>< enter* his cage. Multitudes of people have thronged the menagerie wherever it has appeared thin seno.i; many, uo doubt come with the morbid curiosi .f wuu ii'iiowna > ?n AUiDurifn an ovsr the continent of F.urope, with th? expectation ol s?eing him. wo? day or other, torn to pieeea by huowii animal* Not the 1?*M fnature la thin interneting exhibltlon in the aagaclou* elephant Inlroducri by Mr yutrlc. whoee performance* burn created to much won| iler Hinong the *ight.a?-?r? 'l bin in probably thn larg?-*t. and finest collection of wild b*a*t* in thka country, and second only to the Zoological (i*rd?n* ol London. and the Jardin ilea Tlauta of I'aria Van Amburgh will not Tildt New York bafore next spring Gba*d Famii-t Hot.idav tbia, at the American Ma aetim, with two performance* in the afternoon at 3 o'olnelt, and aleo in the evening at half past 7. by Mreat Wi atern, Pete Morria. the Italian Mechanical Figures, Ml** Bernard k*., kc. The sals of modern oil paintings at 10| Broadway will take place thla evening, at halt-past sis They can j ba examined during the day. ? I The AimiCA* Vnw5fMr*n Prh???Tn refe rence to the new invention of a press adapted to t the printing of newspapers, constructed on a revolving principle, and invented by Mr. Hoe, of this city, we publish the following articles from a Philadelphia paper now printed on a pryss constructed on the same principle, and also from the Pirayun, 01 New Orleans The machinery which Messrs. Hoe & Co., have arranged to con struct for{11.0, is of larger dimensions and of ! greater power, but on the ?aine principle as those described in the annexed articles. This new pre.-<s has (beep tried for some time, and tested; and of its capability to perform nil promised of it, there can be 110 doubt. [Krom the I'hiladelpbiaLedger.J We have now got fairly at work, running off the im mense nightly editien of the Ltdg^r upon the newly lcj vented cylindrical rotary printing machine. which a few ; day* nine* we announced to our >H?4er* m having bwn I manufactured for the Lnlgrr by the Mewn, K Hoe ^ | (Jo., patentees and printing press manufacturers, of New York We doubt not that subscribers to the paper will be interested with a brief description of the mn1 chine and of its invention, particularly as the prinolple of its operation Is so entirely different from that of any printiog preHM ever before put ltto successful use in thn country or in the world; that it has been with printers , a disputed point, not only whether any machine could be invented by the moat Ingenious mechanic, capable ot applying tbis principle to printing, but, even if ther.' could be, whether the principle itself coull be adapted to letterpress printing. We think this last general in vention, < f which the first and only machine illustrating it yet manufactured, is that upon which the L'dgtr is now printed, proves the truth of the hypothesis, that the pricciple is susceptible cf being applied, acd with success The one we have has been in course of construction for us months past, and is the first and only one yet built, oommenced or ordered, ezeept by ourselves The . manufacturer* already hare our order for a second one I of the name kind. The essential principle of difference between thia last | Invention and all other kind* of presses or machines hitherto used, consists in the fact that while upon those ! the types are looked up with '' quoins'' and a -'mallet I and shooting stick," in a "chase," and laid upon a"bed" of iron, the surfaoe of which is flat, with this one the ! types are screwed up with a wrench, in what our com\ positors are pleased to denominate a '-turtle." constltut! lag both bed and chase, and placed upon p large cylinder, four and a half feet in diameter, more or less, which revolTes upon its own axle within lour other smaller I cylinders, one fourth part the sue of the larger one. ; these revolving also upon their own axles in an opposite direction. J-.ach one of these smaller cylinders reoeives from tlx supplying attendant tbe sheet of paper with whioh. at every fourth revolution, it meets the form or '' turtle" of type as it comes around, and in passing,gives the impresi sion, and instantly throws it out into tbe receiver's hands, above or below, according to the relative position of the cylinder. Surrounding tbe large iuner oylinder, to which tbe form of type is attached, and between those giving the impression, are placed tbe inking rollers, whioh Bpread the ink upon the face of the typns as it revolves under thun. There are two of these to eaoh oylinder. The Inking fountain is placed entirely underneath the jna j eblne. from which the ink is constantly drawn by meant* ! of a continually revolving sirall iron cylinder, forming i Itself a part of the fountain. From this the Ink is taken i up by means of small rollers, with a small vibrating disi tributor working in connection with them, aui is con1 veyed to the surfaoe of the large cylinder, the entire I .!..?mran.ni?i nf ?hl,.h ovnunf Ihil u-nfinr. ,.f It . pied by the form ol type, performs in itH revolution the \ office of both distributor and feeder to the eight inking I rollers, from whloh latter the type receive their supply | direct With two of tho cylinders the white paper is fed in ] above. and the printed sheets are thrown out below,and I with the other two it is led in below and thrown out above. The room taken up by 'he machine, paperboards and all included, is about sixteen feet in length, and nine feet high, by about five feet in breadth. Th<< type used upon it are the ordinary typo hitherto used on the Ledger, which are made to ahsuine a circular form in the" make up," by the use of bevelled column rules. For the attendance of this press ten persons are required, viz : a superintendent and an assistant, and four to feed sheets in, and four to receive them as they connout. This in the same number only that have been required to attend the two presses heretofore used in printing ihe Ledger. We have now given, in brief, a description of this . most important invention, by whioh we doubt not, that primers, at least, if not mechanics generally, can derive a correct idea of its plan, without the aid ot a diagram. All meohanics know that strictly rotary motion is the motion capable of the highest rats of speed in machinery. lloe's last fast press is constructed throughout, entirely upon the rotary principle of motion. No still iudeed dors the machiue move,that it can hardly be heard 1 in an adjoining room. I One ot its greatest beauties, as well an advantages, in the estimation of all true mechanics, is its great simplicity, being far leas complicated than any previously used machine press. The extensive manufacturing house of tho How, to whom the printers of t?? United Stairs are indebted for mott of the printing presses and mirhluer; in use in this country, and particularly for the rapid machine presses, was ooinwuced by Robert Hoe iu 1808, who died in 1832. and lelt his sons, and Mathew Smith, who had been bred practically to the busintRJ, an bis successors. Messrs K. Hoe 6c (Jo hntd now iu New York two very extensive estuulltthmenis, one in Oold street, and the other iu Broome street, in the upper part ot the city, taking in the whole block boundeu by Sheriff, Broome and Columbia streets They have attached to their works an iron and brass foundry, foru* shop and trip hammers The whole machinery, foundry, be , are driven by single steam engine, of a oapaolty tu extend its power and work the entire length of the block, in which are employed between two and three hundred hand*. [From the New Orleans Picayune ] , We have recently had the opportunity ot personally inspecting one of Hoe's last invented printing machines, now employed by the Philadelphia Ledgrr. Description)! ' of the machine have already appeared in these columns, I but they necessarily give but an inadequate idea of the struoture; the results, however, are simple, and suiilelently astounding From ten to twelve thousand copies f of a newspaper can be printed upon it in one hour, and a the principle is aapable of iudetiuite extension, by the multiplication of the numbei' of distributing cylinders The Lrtlgrr's machine, for example, is built with lourot those smail cjllnders,which are brought iu contact with the main njllnder.upon which the form is plaoed Ksoh of these small cylinders throws off nearly three thousand impressions per hour, and, by increabiug their number, three thousand more impressions are secured for , every additional cylinder. The credit of this great invention is due to Richard ' VI. Hoe. of the house of Hoe & Co. I.ike most other val ' uable improvements in the arts, it has been the fruit of * long and baitting toil, sleepless study and innumerable * experiments, it is not., probsbly, an exaggeration to say that Mr. Hoe has expended fifty thousand dollars in bis | experiments ana id periecung ma maclilncs lie na? | richly earned the fortune which he ia at last beginning ' to Jeap trom hi* laborB The invention ia of such a cba racter that it must De adopted by the press as rapidly an , the manufacture can supply the demand; nor is it at nil improbable that it will be so modified and perfected as to be employed upon other descriptions of printing ' tban newspapers, for which, however, it was vxpressly designed. The cost of the mauhincs is large?ten thou 1 saud dollars each; but were it twice what it is. papers with large daily circulations would And their accouut in i employ lag the new invention. We understood from R Hoe It (Jo , while in the North, that they bad already received orders sufficient to keep them a long while engaged , ' A minor invention attached to the new press is also du.- to Mr. Hoe It is a registering clook, which nm ' <'nly markt the time like an ordinary clock, hut acts ax r a register of the operation! of the press. It tells you at * any moment the rate at which the press is then at work i J h<>* many copies per minute it is throwing off?and it 4 ; registers the amount of work done The ol?ck may be i nlu<>H(i in A room (iiaf lnnt frnm t.hm nrmaa rnnm?thu hiini 1 n?*s office, for example. W? need not enlarge upon the | convenience of nueh an apparatus about a printing ?s, taMisbruant. i We might detain the reader with remark* upon the ' advantages of tin principal intention, but they are sufll; oiently obvious. Tbe public have a direct interest in every facility which can be employed by tbe daily presn to multiply tbeir issues with rapidity. Whatever may . I serve to give permanent, solid value to newspapers, ana i make them a good investment for men of prudence, will i iu the end rewound to the advancement of their character. We hope to see the day when vue presn shall be re> I garded as an avenue to distinction, as eligible as tbe learned professions. It affords opportunity which other professions do not for the exercise of the highest talent and largest attainment* in a direction to sway the mind'' I of the people, to enlighten their ignorance, and uphold . and elevate public morals It will not reach its full ca ; pauity for doing good till it assures those who embrace it as a profession the fair fruits ol a life of honest industry. ' | as well as tbe honors due to the inef.il employment of fine mental powers. , lmbi.urjk.mck from Vkmszuki.a.? We me 111 ircci|>* ui iucb 01 r.i i.iucrai, me ?. aracas paper, to the 2&th oil. Thj news is not of much importance. A species of (mtutt hud takm place at C'ocuizas, ami it was reported that a body ot 200 men were in arms, in opposition to ! the proper authorities, uud tlmt tliey had killed . , many persons. The President immediately desr pitched a force ol infantry to the province ? where it occurred. 'On arriving there, it was ' found that there was only a hand of fourteen ' runaway ulaves, headed by two free men of ' color, who had killed one policeman. The troops were beating the woods to find them, and they expected shortly to return with them nil to 1 Caracas. Police Intelligence. Jluaull with Inlml In Kill.? Officers Lown And Swponj, of the 3d ward, arrnud yesterday three men nailed Michael .Viet abe, Patrick \ioore ami Nicholas Carle, on a char#* < f assaulting Robert Cuwle, one ot the handson board the steaoitioat Rip Van Winkle. Id ttlotlng a severe stab with a knife .1 uittlee Oaburne locked them all op for trial (fraud Lttcrtiy ?Officer Coot#, of the 6th ward, arretted yesterday arrested yesterday a Dutchman called rhnodore Veoderllp, ou a charge of stealing %Ab In gold together with a lot of clothing belonging to another Dirchmaa Justice Osborne looked him up for i\ furtbrr hearing. There was a rumor in Pittsburg on Monday, that Wilson MeCsndless would be tendered the mirslon to ; < hlna, made raoant by the death of the lion. Alexander ^ H, Everett CHy ?Hllfn. IIoauibi i Muanta in Avit Atsikt.?between bine and ten o'clock yesterday morning, the neighborhood of Ann strwt.wM thrown Into a state of great excitement, on the announcement that Alexander H. Nelll, sign painter, No. 13 Ann atreet, vaa discovered murdered In his own (hop. It appears from the fact*, as near a* we were able to learn, that the deceaaed'* brother-in-law, Win. i aimer, called at the (hop of Neill about half-past nine o'ciook, and there found him lying on the floor in the rear of the shop. his face covered with blood; >nd becoming frightened, immediately ran ou t and gave an alarm.which brought the aid of the Second Ward I'olice, and it was then ascertained that a foul and bloody mur! der had been perpetrated. The deceased waa found lying on hit baok, with hi*.head partly under an easel, : with a sign thereon, and by hia aide laid u bar of Iron about tour teet long, an inch find a half wide and a quarter of an inoh thick, the end of which, for about twelve inchen up, waa olotted with blood. The head and face , of tnis unfortunate man presented a mo.it horrible and ghastly night, from a blow having evidently been in| flinted with this bar of iron, which took effect on the right side of his head and face, smashing In the frontal bone from the centre of the forehead, pass- I iog through the riftht eye, carrying away the cheek | bone and a portion of the nose The Iraoture extend* from the top of the forehead to the upper lip?a i severercut. In on the chin; a large portion of > the brkin had exuded from the skull, and was scattered | | about on the floor and on the iron bar ; blood whs alao spattered on the wall and ceiling ; a stool was likewise found bearing the Indentation on the edgx of having been struck a violent blow wl:h the same bur of iron, the force of which split the bottom in halt. This, together with other violence on the partition, hhows cmidusively that a struggle or tight had taken plaoe between the dscea-ed and the murderer. Dr. McDonnell, of the pollen department, waa promptly on the spot, and rendered every assistance, but th? wound being of so desperate a nature, the poor man only breathed for about 10 minutes after hia discovery, and then expired Suspicions at once rented upon a young man of 19 years of age, by the name of Alex Dunlap, alias Moore, who has been in the employ of deceased since 24 th Aug last, at a salary ot $3 per week; and the weekly payments were not paid punctually, there beim fome $9 or 1 $ ID due. led to some word* between the parties, and a I quarrel is supposed to hava a rout) upon the subject, and the murderous blow wag tbe const riuence. Thn police were on the <jut vivr all day,in order to arrest this young man as he wm seen to leave tbe shop but a few n.inutK before tbe discovery cf the murder, and pass into William street. During the alternoon, officers Bloom. .N orris and Dodge, threo active men attached at tbu chiefs office, gucceeded in capturing tbe acoused in Hamilton street. near Market, and at once conducted him before the ohief, wh?rc he behaved with the perlect uunckalanre O fthe soaplock order belonging to the gang called the 1'biladclphia ' Kill Boys," he having left that city a low months ago very suddenly,and taken refuge in this city, his mother residing at present in that city. On being confronted by the chief of police, he denies all knowledge of the. murder, and when plaoed in a cell commenced to whistle. The deceased was about thirtyfive years of age, of Irish descent, and has left a wife and two children to mourn his untimely fate. We were Informed that the deceased, some few months ago. procured an insurance of $S00i> on his lift), wbicb, if true, will prove quite acceptable to hia family, under the present ciraumstances Tbe members of the 2d ward police were remarkably active and persevering in r?ndering-every assistance necessary on auch an ocoaslon. Latein the afternoon.;.!ustice Oaborne swore a coroner's jury, la order to proceed with the investigation, as Dr. Walters, tne coroner, was busily engaged up town hold| ing other inquests ; but just at the commencement the I doctor arrived aDd relieved the magistrate from any further responsibility A post-mortem examination will ; be held on tlx' body at 10 o'clock this forenoon, and tbe j evidence taken in tbe presence of'the prisoner. Another ] arrest was made last night by the above officers-a j young man by tbe name of Francis Green, who is merely I detains 1 as a witness, and who is said to know something

| of the reputation of the accused, and likewise of threats having been made by Dunlap towards the deceased. Fifth Sknatorial District.?A numerous meeting of the Senatorial democratic electors of the 8th, 9th and 14tb wards, took place last evening in front of the Greenwich theatre, corner of Varick street. I The meeting was called to order by Col. Delavan, who ! nominated W. M. Tice, Chairman. The Chaikma* on taking the ohair, briefly addressed i the meeting in support of the principles and objects ' upon which they had met The following gentlemen I were, hereupon, nominated as officers of the meeting: Vim Phksiiients ?James M. Bard Cornelius 13 Archer, John iieauy, Francis Gilmore, lticb'd T. Compton. James B. Grueninan, Albert W. Smith, George Wilkes, John rhclan, Jr., Wm. F. Godfrey. James F. Secor, Thomas Starr. 8i:i kktakits ? Bartholomew Purdy, Charles Campbell, Dan'l Ii T. Marshall, Wm. J. McDermott, Wm. Dodge, Wit (^uackenbush. Tbe meeting was subsequently addressed by Mr. Kussell, who presented an address, and also a series of resolution, which were subsequently read and unanimously Adopted, iu favor of the general principle* of the democratic party, and ti.eir policy in relation to adopting the general ticket. 1 at meeting subseii'ientiy addres?ed by sleeps Musuii O Lnouaril, K W. Kenno, Mr. Slckejs, (the candidate for the State senate,) Hon A. Wells, and Jonas U. rbiilipa, ?s<j , with muith ability. Tbe address and resolutions were unanimously adopted, and the meeting separated in high spirits, after havlog some excellent music from the baud in attendance, and nowuiug fully pleased with their candidates. Military.?On Thursday last the Mercer Club, Capt | Beers, a new military company from the corner ol 1 Broome and Meroer streets, went on a target excurslou ! to Striker's Bay. Their marobing. for a new corps, iru | Tory well indeed, and with music from Dodworth's Band formed b very imposing eight. They intend to give a bill this winter StriciiiE nv Hanging.?Coroner V'alters was caUed yesterday to hold an Inquest upon the body of Samuel Ward, a native of New Jersey, aged 71) years, who committed suicide on Thursday, by hanging himself with a rope to u beam on the premises of his son, at the corner of Bleecker street and tbe Bowery. On tbe top of a trunk in his room were found written in chalk the following words.?'-Tim, take care of yourself; 1 hare trouble enough ; this is frcin your lather "' Verdictdeath by suicide by hanging himself with a rope, while in a melancholy stato of mind. Accidental Drowning.?The Coroner was called to hold an inquest, also, at Blaokwell's Island, on the body of a boy six years old, named George Daily, an Inmate of the nursery, who was yesterday found floating in a pond of water, caused by the removal of.* tone from a quarry, into which, it was supposed, he had acci: dentally fallen A verdict of death by accidental drowning was accordingly rendered. New Publication*. The ( oli'mkhn Magazine for November, published by Urmsby & Hackett, ol Kulton street, is now before us. Tbe engravings which decorate this magazine are finely executed; that of the " Little Hero" 1* especially striking. 8tbii. Lennard, a Record of Woman's Life, by Mrs Orey ?Berford St Co.. Astor House The name of the authoress probably gives a guaranty for good entertainment in this new production of her able pen. History of the War bf.twfi i the UsiTr.uStatfs 4M. AH i ico. from thn commencement to the buttle of Gtiurubusco ? Philadelphia, Zieber it Co. It may be thought rather prematura to publish a history of n war yet going on. and of t-vents which the Commander-inChief has not yet fully reported; nevertheless, this pub lication is valuable, if it merely be to collect in otie mass and ^ava from dispersion many interesting matters. We deem this ft valuable compilation. 1'iori t i Journal ? Berford fa Co, Astor House. This is a new London periodical, of varied and multifarious 1 contents i The Parlor Haup and Bosto:< Social Milomit. by ! Asa Fitz ?Boston, Jewett fa Co. *A rich and a varied I collection of beautiful and favorite pieces. The l'*iofc Magazine, edited by Mrs C. M Kirk land?Published by Israel Post. 140 Nassau street.? There i? a Rrent variety in the November number of the I nion both as regard* literary matter and pictorial 11luptration. The prinoipai contributions ure supplied by Mils C \1. Sedgwick, Mrs. Kmbury, Mrs. J. C Campbell, Redwood Hither and W. Oland Bourne, who, with others of less note, and the editor, make up one ef the most admirable numbers yet issued It is illustrated by a spirited wood outs. As another, we count a Chinese Ode in the original (and quite original it it), with a translation by Caleb Lyon, U S Consul to NUang-IIai. There is a superb moisotint. u. line engraving, and a colored fashion plate. The Opkkatic Library, No 3 ?"Norma.'; a serious Opera. - llerlord fa Co., Aitor House. Artist Life, or sietriiet of American paiuras. by Henry T. Turkerman, New York ?Appleton JI o. Ciumhkih' Miscellany, fac.?Berfora & Co., Aitor (louse ? A very nest edition. The Diseases or Worn:*, fan. by Dr.Holliok, New York, Burgefs, Stringer fa Co ?An important work on an important (subject Dr H. ha* made these diseases his study, and is thoroughly acquainted with the subject. Three Pieces of Musie, The Song of the Oipsey Girl? The l'erle de l'Orient, a Waltze?Captala Stewart's yulok Ctep Millett's .Music Saloon, 8!2!> Broadway. No 4 of The Operatio Llbiary?Luoreiia BorgiaNew York, Berford fa Co., 'J Astor House. Life of Oeneral Tavi.or, fao?By Dr. Frost?New Vork, D. Appleton fa Co., Broadway A work teeming with interest. The portrait of the gallant Gen Shields, at the frontispiece, we know to be an aoourate likeness ArfLETon'i Library Manual, containing a Catalogue Raisonnc of upwards of I'4,1)00 works, in every department of knowledge. If any ouo wishes to know what has been written and published upon any subject whatever. and what work he may select from in any department of literature or science, he has only to take up this Catalogue Raisonoe, and he will immediately learn I all that lint been published In that department i oe ' utility of sunh a work speaks for itself It i* a most la ' borious compilation. Kvery bookwoim should hare a | copy. 'I'h>: ( iiAMriorv o? Freedom, or the Mysterious Chief, it romance of the 19th century, by 8. Woodwortb New York, Graham, Tribune Building*. Two tiiiayt on tiii Two WiTwr.tn PmncirLr..?N#w York, M. Onderdonk. Souths.** qciktrrlt Rr.rir.w, October, 1847 ? Char leston. s < , liur#-** V. Jaine* Thl* number Is particularly interesting; mauy able artio'.ai on auhjeet* full of iulercft Dombkv it Son, No 18 -Lea & Blanchard, Philadelphia. Wii.*nr*'? Tales of the Boudfui, and of Scotland ? New York, Shannon. 118 N?**au at; Long U Drother, Ann atreet ! ii" We're left New F.nqlaod'x Sunny Hill*," a epl-nlid ' qusrtatte. malic arranged f >rthe piano, and harmonised oy the OrpheanMU i sung b? th-m at all their concerts. "Farewell, (he Shipi* ready,'' a h.illad by Heldieb.-rxh and arrang-d by Hesser. an affecting aud pathetic piec* The Mexican Volunteer*' War Hong." by Miss Augusta Brown. " The Hall* of Mexico," a national ballad by Alieghan. "(Jen Scott'* Mexican tjuirk Step/'com posed for the piano, and dedicated to the men and officer* of the American army, in commemoration of the capture of the city of Mexico u I,a Belle 8aToyarde," a new and beautiful Tolka. by Bleasner. with a handsome oolored lithographed title. NewYork, C Holt jun 169 Fulton ?t. Sporting Intelligence. OaSAr 8?o*t.?A party of gentlemen, last Week, started from thi* city on a deer hunting expedition, and after arrivlog at the Station each gentleman was placed upon hia stand. In the ?p*ce of an hour or more, the d?>fB were hea.'d, and shortly afterward* two deer were fen coming at full speed. When within forty yardi of the party they doubled up. and Mr. fired hi* favorite gun, "den Jackxon 1' but where the shot struck ha* not yet transpired Shortly afterwar Is. a drove of seven came near to Mr. C? and when within about thirty five j yard*, they i?U seemed to double up, when he again tired, and one fell dead; another ran thirty yard* and dropped ; j two others fell 80 yards off ; and at a little dlstanrn further. another, nnd then another?only two of the seven made thel e escape. The party never shot more to their satisfaction. Taenia* Couksk, .V. J.? Pacifin ? A pacing match for $2't0 aside. two mile heats, in harness, came off on Thursday at Trsnton, N. J., between r g Roauoke nnd r, m. Matawan. whieh waa won by the gelding alter four well-contested heats fit it lbut.?They got away tinely, but, soon after tarting, Ho^noke took the lead, und maintained it by about a length until near the score on the last mile, wlien Matawan broke up and ran over the mark This wm deaidad to be a dead heat Time, v. E^S! 'The mare took the lead at the start, held It throughout, and suoceeded in beating Roanoke by four or Ave lengths Time, A jo 'Third Heat.?T,his heat waa closely contested from tna word; but the gelding proved too much for Matawan, and won in 6:22 fourth Ural. A good heat from beginning to end; Roanoke, however, came out with Hying oolors heating the.New Jersey mare in 3:31. The attendance wu* large to witness the sport, and nothing occurred to mar the pleasure* or the day Isaac Woodruff's r. g Roanoke 0 a 1 1 , " r. m Matawan 0 1 a 3 Time: 6:l??6:30?5:33?5:31. Trottim; at the Cambridge Park, kiar Boston ' ?There was an excellent trotting contest on Wednesday last, on tbe abuve track, between Tom Benton and Snow Storm; mile heats, best '.hree in five Tom won, taking three heats consecutively; old Snow Storm, however, energetically contended for every inch of the ground. Time?First heat, 1 43; second, 2:43; third. 3:14. ' Lk?v Intelligence. Coi'rt or Oinkral Sksiom, Oct. 39 ?Before Recorder Soott and Aldermt-n iVeks and Tappan?Trial 1 of Madum Rrstf.il fur BSanitavghter, continued ? j Counsel for the people. Ogd>>n Hoffman, John McKeon, ! and Jonas U. Phillips. Ksq* ; for t.he defence David Qra ham Jr and James T. Brady ?The proceedings in tbis case were resumed at the opening of the court this morning, when tbe following additional testimony was adduced: ? Dr. FaKDKMCK A. Putivam ; examined for the prose- i cution.?I reside in the city, and am a practising physician; 1 am of the opiniou that a woman upon whom an abortion had been produced ou Sunday, could walk from Uuane street to Liberty on the Thursday following. Kllkn Call examined ?1 reside at Ilamapo.and know Maria Bodine; 1 was acquainted with her in July, 1H4U; she was then liviDg with Mr Cook; I noticed something peculiar in ner appearance aunut luai lime; ner neau wag tied up; her clothes were tight, and had to be let out; she left ltamapo la July, but cannot recollect what day; it was between 3 and 4 o'clock in the afternoon; she left in the cars towards Piermont; I did not gee her after that for a weak or ten ditys; when I saw her again she looked like a person risen from the grave; it was after the 4 th of July; John MoCann was with her when he left Kamapo. Crois-rxnmintil ? I am not married; my parents reside at Ilamapo, and I reside with them; I am not S3 years old; 1 have never been married; lam not certain whether it was in April or May that I became acquainted with Maria Bodine;* I was never very intimate with her; I was in the habit of seeing her at Mr. Cock's; she had JUer head tied up before the came to tho city the lirst time. John O. Monkli. examined.?I am a practisiug physician of this city; 1 have been in practice lor 'i-2 years; I am now physician to the city prison; I have had considerable experience in midwifery; a woman may be pregnant aud yet menstruate. [Witness here stated the symptoms spoken of by the other physicians ] OoNKIsa S Bedi ohd, examined?I am a physician and .professor of one of the medioal schools of this city; a woman can be pregnaut and yet menstruate; a womuu generally quickens about four and four and a half months after conception; there are cases in which women quicken in three months; in an abortion the pain would he about the same as in natural labor; a woman In early prg;nancy will flood more than a wom?n farther advanced; after an abortion by violence, the afterbirth might come entire or in shreds; it would depend upon circumstances; the aerida, with papala, is a good evidence of pregnancy. Crott-examined?1 do not say that the aerida with papala is an iofalliublo evidence of pregnancy. John McCann, sworn?I have seen Maria Bodine; 1 saw her in June and July, 1S4B, at ilamtpo; I came on ia the same car and steamboit from Kamapoa to this city in July, 184U- I subsequently saw her at (he house ! oi .Madam Kestell lu ureenwion street; I uia not see ner go into the house; I saw her also after that on the 1'ierinont boat; I returned to Itimapo, and again came to the city on tbe following Saturday; I brought upward, of $40 w.th we, wbich Mr. Cook gave me to deliver to Maria Hndloa; I handed it to her at Madam Restell's, ' i h*w Madam Kestell on tbe Thursday before; she then told me tbat a girl from the country had called upon her, and that in case the girl would call again she ( Vlud I UcstellJ thought that she could be ot houih help to htr; I ! I Had no other conversation with Madam Kestell Cruii-txumined?l do not know at what time Maria ' Boditie first arrived at II rnupo. Tbe court, at this stage oi the trial, adjourned until to-morrow morning. L'nitf.d Statk* Circuit Court?Ootorer 29 ?Before ! Judge Nelson?Leonmd D. Nicoll, Jan. H Caldwell ' (iml R Leonard, vt the Jifmu/oc/urrr*' Insurance Com- i pany oj Bouton ?TUe jury rendered a verdict in this : cause, this morning, fur the pialntitfs. of $12,779 40 ' i The Court was then adjourned, no business being ready, j I SurF.RioR Court?Before Cbief Justice Oakley.? ; i Kliz alelh llashrouck I'd Wm. Hou'lani and another ? j in this case the jury rendered a Terdict for tbe plain till J for $1 078 Common Flkaj?Before Judge Daly.? (fearge Price 4' Co. vi Knhrrt I. Smith ?This was au action on the caie to recover $2 i>00 the amount of a bill of goods sola by plainlilfs to tbe tlrra of Smith tk Biackwood. oi St Louie, u the representations of tbe d- fmdant. The plaiutiQV ci UiiRrl allege, it afterwards turned out that Sinltb ^ Blackwood were insolvunt at the time < f the sal*, and that defendant knew it. The examination ot the first | witnts* had not terminated when the Court adjourned For plaintiff.*, Messrs Gerard. Martin :tud Smith; for ; defendant, Messrs Cutting and Kapello. U. 8. Marshal's Offio:?Jlisaul' with a Dangrrou* ! Il'.ajion.?A warrsut wan granted y?sterJay against t'aplain Bursley, of the thip Hottengeur, on a charge of having assaulted one of the ship's company with a dangerous weapon. The captain appeared before the court and gave bail for his appearance. Court Cai.?*i>er?Common Pleat?Monday, Nov. 1? Part 1st? Nos 91, 9ft, 101. 33, 1#7, 109. 117, 119 121, 123, 1 11. 3 17, 24, 31. 3ft. 39, 43, 49. 63 t>7. 69, 87, 89, 97, 10d.? Fart 3d?Nos. 2. 22 70, 74,78. I9d. 0. ! Dreadful Railroad Accident?Cos* of Life. I i We hare reseived accounts of a moat serious accident, i attended by the loss of quite a numb-r ot lives, wbioh occurred on Wednesday evening last, upon the Vermont . and Massachusetts railroad, iu the vicinity of iloyalston | The Motion Evening Traveller, of the 2dth, says : ?A 1 freight train, consisting ?f an engine and two earn, load ! ed with railroad iron, was crossing a new bridge, built j over Miller's river, when the bolts which fastened tbe bridge drew out. and the bottom of the bridge, togeth- \ I er with the engine and cars, was precipitated into ! the river The engineer, named Woodbury, formerly of j | Cbarlritown, and well known la this vicinity as engineer | of tbe train on the Kitcnburg railroad to Lexington war i instantly killed. His body was found in the mud, under the engine and n portion of the bridge The freight- ] master, named Wuitney, of Shirley, was lrjured.lt ir supposed mortal!?. Two other perrons connected with ' the read were killed, and another so much Injured that he died this morning Nine other persons, who were | upon the train, also connected with the road, were very ' badly injured, and are not expected to recover Out of I the fourteen persons who were on the train, but one was able to give any account of the accident. There m some reason to suppose, trom the circumstancu that this wan the first trip accross the bridge, thai a number of boyn and young men bad jumped upon the train; but no bodies bave as yet been recovered. Jlddilional Particular!.?The correct details oi this accident have not as yet been received in this city, and the statement as to those who were killed Is liable to corrections. It Is feared, however, that the accounts yet to com*, will Increase, rather than diminish, the list of killed. Two gentlemen from Baldwtnsville, who got upon tbe train for the ride, are reported to have been killed. A merchant named Thompson, of Acton, who bad soma goods upon the train, Is reported to bave been killed. A man named Joshua Lincoln, of Cbarlustown was hurt so badly that hit Ufa is despaired of. The loccmotive and tender had got completely onr when tin | bridge gave way, but were arawu bacn by Uie loua be- I b^nd. \V? have recelved a letter from Mr. Charles ! ield, an engineer upon the road. H? stated that the accident oc curred on a bridge between South Knynlnon and At hoi ; i hat the bridge was built by MesNrs lloody & Hioue that it had been carefully examined previous to pausing orer it, and believed to be perfectly safe ; und that tb<> cause cf the accident w?s the imperfeution in the iroii ! used for the rods In the centre of the bridge. ! The letter merely mentions that ' four p?rsnn? were I I killed and several wounded, two or three of ?hu'ii an I believed to be mortally hurt" The iiamiaif the pei | sons who were killed outright, or who died in nous>-- j , <|uem-e of their wounds, urn civen above, accordiuit to 1 the best of oar information The ouu o'nli.ok tmia from Fitrhbut'g, bring* Af>n>e few additional (act* Mix per*on* are known to havt hetn ktllKl, vi?. -Mr. Woodbury the engiueer, Mr Bmi jamin King. of vVe*t Acton, (who h*? left c. wife auu three children) Mr Thoaipnou, of Acton, Mr Wtlev. ot BaldTnu*vill?, Mr Iiuntoou, formerly of West Actou. ?n l another. nnme unknown Mr Whltiuore, ticket mutter at Baldwin*vllle, In bud ly burnt, ?l-o v!r R vuold*. tr^ck repairer I h* tlr?- ! umti, Vr I'ntcli of Littleton eHCapcd with ihtl??*t m Jury, and In g*ttti>g along very comfortably I Li?- t I i w?*abuiit, 40 r'et t, a.id the engine nu l oar* etill reiumi in the u?er It there art more d-ad bodira ilit-y are It. neath the cars I he Hanon T ttn?iripl * tya the cir* were engtg'l to diatribuMng iron. Hud that ilit hrldg- will he. repair." ?o ?s not to retard m iterully tae opening of the road 1 Athol The tlctim* of th* nocident wt-rr workmen ent'ag j a the rtiatl. and *evr?l peraon* ?h> f r ihe?akc ! tin rule, h til got Upoli the tiain ?t Ba dwin* llle h Hon h Royal, on The Bimton p?pt r* of yi ftt.rilMy morning contlim Hn | above atateuient*. Kive pertou* ?rn killed, and oin more ii auppoaed to he under the car* in the river i in weight of the railroad Iron on the car* wa? tlity tonThe bridge had not beeu ln*pect?d and arcpted by the . company, and the road had not been opened for travel i It ha* been almost eonatanlly raining for two dajn and night* Look out below for a rl?e ? Cincinnati Commercial, Ml A in?t. New York and UwUu Haliru?U Company. At ?? nHjmirnrd Mtrd-f of the H nekholrieri of the *,New Yoik and Harlem Railroad Company, held ou Thursday evening. October 2?cli at the Astor He use, the report i f the comimtiee appoiuted it the previous ineetiug ?u read iid adopred.with aaendrrienra. The follows g resolutions were alto adopted: Resolved. Th >i t com uiitM of live he appointed ti collect subscriptions to the loan proposed in the report, and lhat tiiii ommitter cnusiit of the following treu'lemea. vit ? Jacob Ll lie Charlea Parihall John H. Oykrr*. Kdwd. K. Collin* Nelson tfobioson. Meaolved. Tint this report be pr ured Tor the use of the stockholder. A. MOETOW F'RRIH, Secretary pro ten, Aunexed is the report nl t'-e ' oinmut?e. iu an tuded _ To the Stockholder! cj the New York uiid Hart,m Hail hoad Company The Committee arooiited at tne meeting of Stockholders ou Morday evening I ist, 25th October mat nit, Report. Ilirt they I. ive occupied the short time which ti-i elapsed since their api ointmout. in the consideration of various plana l?r the imtne iate relief of the Company in the lir.t place, and for 'he adjns'm-ut of i'i atftirs I' r the future, ao an 10 place the institution upon a footing ot srcdrity to the stockholder and of easy management to tnose who mar ad minister ita alfiirs. The Committee find that the animntof liabilities of >he Company will reach beyond one million of dollars hut fnr I i.rti ulars aa to the iudebfdners. they refer to the ata'emebti submitted by the officers of the Company, ai un ev-mt etiou c.n'd be mnde, and probably w?i a t intended. by the Com in.ttee A lirge amount of thin debt m already past due. ruid more thin one-third of it will run to maturity before lit Jan , 1818 The lion-pivmeut of the greater port of the liihilites due duriui; the presi-ut aud next two mouths will not Lie fullnwc t by any tpeci <1 iwcun'ary Iota, especially if there is n fair prospect of placing the attain of the Company on a eredi able condition. But another part of the debt, if not raid, add* Krr?t'y to the loaies of the Compnu' ?'he Inlaon 4th avenue mid 27th street, now in P siession M" the Co. much exre-d iu present value, the sum for which iliev nre to he ennveved to the comnauv by Mr. Rugfles. being t?2 000 The couimittee h' pe ilns sum will he at once proeured by the company, an derthe measures which th?v wil1 hereafter propose; bat to Ifiia'd "gainst the loss of that croperty, it is understood'list gentlemen i tereued in the New Votk and New Haven Railroad C'-mpjuv. will make the purchase of Mr Hugglesnnd h <ld lh- prepery for the neii four monrhi, subject to the lesse to th's enmpn y Ft i*. however, agai* mentioned that thecommittre rely r.pon the action of 'he stockholders here to rendei any oisisrance unnecessary. There are liana on the security of rtnc* of ilie comp?ny as colla'eral, which are part uuwiru irHuitTiii'UU ni inr cuncnr year; Dill Ilia hoped end believed by the committer, that these loans will Dor be at once demanded, >&hen the parties holding theis claims shall he satisfied that your energy end rlana will won jirepare the company to meet all demands pgainst it. But it i] necessary to redeem filteen hundred shares of stock which hare bee:i alr?a1y aold, by the payment ofabout 3S.OOO dollars. Th-re ate. perhaps some peculiar circuimtan eaconnected with the pledge of this Mock and the e?l? of a lanr? amount for a small d<- bt, as ihe committee are advised. wh<ch may require the action of the diiectota, but not of this committee? they can only hoi e that your promptness in sdopting the measure* to be pr?po<td, will enable ttie company to rrpoasesa itae'f of llieae slia'ei. Your committee hare not been aid- to ascert in that any large turns, to fill due a? above stated, can be extended even for sho;t periods. np?n the simple obligation of the company, and no lime is left 'or the negotiation of any lo?ns ou the real estate, even for the pur' ose of purchasing the 27th street propeitv. They do not ?ee the expediency of such temporary loans, tf.ept in the cases where special loas will en?ue to the company. ?s hey a e persuaded the moment has arrived wh*n the stockholders mini come forward and by small advaucc* individually, enable the company to mature and arrange ?nr'n iinir he iircineu exnriiteni, to place the nttairs i?f this comp?uv upon a footing of security and credit to which it is eutit'ed by the value of its property and the great amount of ir? business In accordance with these view . they submit to thi? meeting the ado| tiou of the following measures fi r ths purp of raising the fundi necessity to meet the engagemei ts of the company due nriorto 1st January next I. That the stockholders in thia company be invited and ?ol cited to |o.-.n to the C'nipany rn amonnt not lea* than five dollar* on etch sha-e of atock held hy them respectively 2 That lh? subscription to this lotn (hall be binding upon the several naitie* when the aum of one hundred and fifty th nwud dollars shall be taken. 3. That theae loans shall be payable on demand, when the above sum is taken, t* a committee Hp-ointed to collec ths same, who are to deposi'e the sum* collected with the Ntw York Life Ins'irance and Trust Company: but no part of these funds shall be paid over to the company, to be used by them, until collections shall amount to one hundred and lifty thousand dollar*. 4. That the company issue for these loans, when collected and paid over, their bonds or other evidence o f the debt, with interest at the rate of seven per eent per annum, convertible into the Preferred Stock of this Compnuy, at the rate of $15 for each share, a* soon as the necessarr arra-iretnents for the issue of the Freferrrd Stock can be completed 6 That these loins shill be considerered due, as soon as ths Di ectors shall ascertain that the necessary nower to issue the Preferred Stock cannot be obtained on or before the close of the session of the Legislature of this State. to be held on the 1st January next; aim it shall he their dutr to call a meeting of the Stockholders, to receive a special report of the measuret which hare been taken to p oenre the power abovemeutioned, and of the failure of the application. Your committee urge upon vou the nece?*:ty of prompt action oil the part o' every Stockholder, thereby rendering the success of the p'an eu'i ely certain, and making the l< ad to ho home by each St?ck holder individually, directtv in p ?portion to his portion of the losses to be prevented, aud the property to be saved. It will be noticed, that the meat ares above proposed ere mainlv dependent npon a fu ther measure; namely, the conTCrsion of the whole debt <>f the Company into a Preferred Stoek; and your committee venture to pl-cebeiore tli'S tneetig the iteneral outline ol thia plan though by doing so th-y may exceed the precis" limit of the duties with whtch they ?rn charged. The nlan is as follows:? 1. The Company, me<niug the present Stockholders, propose to enter into an cement with su<-h partie* as may become par'ies thereto, to se't ;n such sums as each mav subscribe, the whol* number of shares of Stock now belongiug to lie Comnaoy. with such fu'ther number of shares a* mav be necessary to raise funds adequate to the payment of all the debts of the Company. 2 The company covenant .and akjree to apply all the pro rrrui ui 11111 ??ie m u" imyraciiiai mc uenis m lilt cmmnT. and to receive any set- al bona fide demand npin lha e* mpany ?nli? ?.? f"nu'nt ?f principal and m erest due thereon, la psvtnent of subscriptions 3. Tlie company CT-'nant and agree to rec*'?e in fu'l f-ir each share of peeferr'd stock, in ca-h or in evidenre? of debt as above provide 1 t47 Ml, and in the hoida or certificate* whieh m ? he issued for tli* loan now proposed, forty-tire dolla's for each ?fca'? 4 The enmoany covenant and aoree to nsv to the holders of ?he pref rred stock dividends at the -?re of f.in? dollars on etrfc ?h 're, pavab e iv?e.half on the fi -at Tuesday of fuly. and oreh If on he first Tuesday of January, in e?ch year, after the stork shall *>e issued. 5. ' li* company covenant and ig-ee to appropriate the entir# receipts of Ine road ani of their bnsiuesi. 1st To the pavment of >U'r?nt ch irges. 2d. T i the pavment of dividends on the preferred stock. 3 I. To the pavmen' of interest on any debts which may be contracted f.>r the extension of the ro?d 4th Totre pavm-nt of Hi idends on the old stock until they rearh f.mr dol'ars per annum on each share. Bii'it is understood that the dir?c'ors are t"> he authorized t? m ke such exneuditur?s as the inc eaied exigencies of the bWMM m?v d?man I and th-t 'hey m iv, if deemed necei??ry, retsin on li^nd ten thonsand dollars of earnings. after payment of the dividends on the prel'-rred sfck brfore ihey shall be te<|n red to male any divide* d mi 'he old st- ek. 6 The c.imp'nv cov? i?nt and agree thit th-rref'r'ed ?tn k shall stand npin the s-ime lootings* the old stock as to the rinht of sufTrege. "> The onipanv covenant and agree that in esse of an over ntu-riptinn, stockholders of h? cornpiuv sh"?'l receive the full amonnt of tubsc.iption before any issue shall be made to other ?nbscihers 6 The subscribers tn the agreement sevenllv c ivenant and Sgree to fake the nutnbv of shires set opoos'te their names reipeclirely. and to pay for 'he aamear sneh times and in such m nneranl snms as the llirectors may require It is not n'Cesiarv to enlarge upon the d?t - ilsof tins ar a.igement hntyon will notce ihst It pa-takes of the nature of a special contact and will require ne -ction of th? Let slsture to enable the t'ompai.y to execute it istisfacto ily The precise powers ne-essarv t* be p-oenred, and the exsctmode of niiiiioriamii ?nu cmiiirfn tug i p *K'rrineru, liera n0( 111 W DS ?tared. hi they do not bear upon the question of the adoption r f the plan. Yrtii' Commi'tee are of opinion that the inducements thus he'd <>ut to investment in th? Preferred Stock, will insure th? can.tal neces-ar ro devrlinethe "?->urceaof yonr business, and th-v heliev- lh<f yonr buaines" will afford mflicie't pmfir, at I-a t to pav the dividend on the Pr-ferred Stock and a 'ividend a- the s?mr rate nnthe present mark't ralne of yourstoek. All of wh'ch isresp?cif<tMr ?u mi'ted. H'??KKT H' HUV I-ER, JOHV H T)> KKRS, HTUHORx, DAVIP.LS MILLER. J \( OB LITTLE. New York, Oct her ?8 '817 The Sutnlny Dl?pat> h of To-morrow will ct>-tvn a splendid rng a vug andfill 'l??c-i;itiou of I K VN 9PAN the in a nifieent O i*nia| Vil:a of P. T. tti-nQD Esq., n?ar Hrnt^c on. (It. wi'h its usual ?sriety of ntere>: ::g and cxci.iot raaUer. P>iceScetis. WILL 4M30N & BURNS. Publisher.. 41 Ann st-cet. Ko l.nily nhonld be without Or. Hollies.'s new bo.ik a il v longer th in she can avoid The lar?c e ition already published i? nearly eshaiutei], to anxious are all to pome is it See advertisement on last pr>t;e. Winter Oll_Goo<l white Winter Oil at only i) i[i111 uir<. an i ue.uinrui white Wint*rH>r m Oil, w*rr<nted io hum nil night. and (five a clear Mid b-iHiant light it |l per (nil in. fo" aale by B. Albro Si < o , 118 Division nr.. be'ween Idrlilze nn ' Allen ?t?., and 210 Grand St., second blosk east of the B >werv. N. B. C su? furnished at wholesvl? prices, suit oil delivered in any put of the city free of expense. Diamond Pointed Oold Pcm Ttiat J. VV. Grea'on 8t C No. 71 Ced.r street is the best place to set a good Gold l'eu, all admit. ?? ttiev have lie laruest assortm-nt to be ( mnd ia t 'e ci y, and p ioea much lower than any o lier house. 'I'he< do not advertise f> ael Pen? and <> ?!< ai S3 (is being ' Without dispute the beit and ch apest 11 the day.") and ink $3 f >r otheis. aa is done hv i me. They are contented to lei those "c?trbr^ted irmmi hint Pens and Cases." (made by A-<> Baglev & Co ) for tl M> onlv, that their oppone ta ae trying to sell, aa th best in the city, for $2. In* genaina AlbertO Begley Pe and Ca?e for$l 50 only. lllchcllcu Diamond Pointed Gold Pens com(iletely triumph int.?It is amusing to see the extent to ? hi*-h the popularity of'lie "K ichelieus" has spoilt; the good nature of rn al dealers;still we trust we shall be able to furn>sh the public >v<th tin* pen for a long while yet and that it will coninuc to be recognized ?? the beat and cli-anest i" the wirld. rhe p'ice it S2 only S ild exclusively by B. ? . WATSON, 45 William nrret, one door below Wall street, and J. V. Sav-ne 9! Fulton street. Other gulil pens 75 cm s (I and $1 W, told at $1 50 tad $2 elsewhere. Pens repaired ^ The Plnnibe National Dniruerrelan Oallerr. on th? nprer < oriarr of Br 'ailwiv and Murray ?tr?et, I* daily rec?ivin* idJitPnii t * the aire idy m.itt eitentive collection .if |)(irtr? t? III |||P W. rld It i< impnMib'e for a strainer to vi?it ihujmtly > elehritel cilery w.thout recogim.uK uTrhl Willi whom he i? acquaint it Metallic Tablet itnxor sir<?p?The attention if tie ler* i< invited lo thii article, being mule i f ihe beat rrntenalu, of city manufacture,and under the ? b?c iben'immedi ite jupemiion Tliev hare, in ill ca?ei, rendered to purhanei* the mo?t perfect ?ati?laction Vor ??le at (J 8 lUNUKRs b *ON, 177 "roadway. nppnaire Howard'! Mote1. Received this Dny?A upulor lot of I>arU (I it?, Ironi i' e m ?t cetebr i eil m lie of Pa i. (ii-utleinen w mtiiK in elegml 11 it are invrrii to cit) at OKNI 2 4 Hroadwav, nppoute St I'aul'd When we c-oimlrl r Mint tlie experience nfttie vor'dl'ir K"? ill te?nlV a 'he infallibility of he b< to cii e, vlienn nl i die" n?iy by h- tick; w l>*:i we reflect that the ncienta held ihi m hcimI f.i th ir h-alr i qmlit e? by ? ini If I lever I.re fir tint nnmeini rial, h"W rni, wr i?i**ider, rn t ih' i'IH I pi"* em . f ,y|n ./?rvi?'? old Cnnilv to th t / nif'i a *i" itli- i impnlanty wli'Ch it now eij.ivv vl ? , j,'? Id ' a y h i? been ncietili -allr te?t-d, proved a d . :i t* tn l e h'beit k n*n reine.tv yet pro laced for C?f Cjityhi, cold* hivieifi*, tore throat. h hnu ?nic -o *h (1 i ii/. i o. v \ of t> e ihr nt ni l long Complaint* now -o rV,|H.it \ n nr oil ph' menu live atte? rd the futi! In 'e irR the i m e ti 4,1 il rlT,cri <ie iuvir *bl\ Ceriain. He t h ! "ii hit i?e t il ,in ?-or ?iu< 111 public *1 I 1 i'i ifl?l 11 udy i< 1 ot ailil by coi/ectioccrii vt 1.1 k r f p, d11, t ' le ml rrt.nl b, Mrt. It vi? No 379 B oadw.y c rue- ui U 111 rr >treit AtinntJ-liI at 0 Home, 110 181 nnd 850 B-milwav: enr f > 11 11111 ,\n tail street-; l<9 K"It 'ii ? re??i 43 ' haihmill . ml B Key, c ir of 'V?r h at'te ; M Bleecker; Brighten 17 Si II!) Avenu* D; Nelion, c .r. of <'atia ine and Vlidnon ?t?; I e Lyi'ii No. 440 'Irand it eet; Onion, corner of the Biweiv *ndf?r<nl; Mr?. Hafet, 139 Knl on street, and I Atlantic tt, Br" klyn. Kiicti parlt ig* i? i iran*blv?igieil ' Mrs. W Je.vii." Be lure to auk for M Jet?j '?('old < anily, Pui up in inckaget vf U, 2?, 4*. Iltuch.