Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 27, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 27, 1847 Page 1
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TH Vol. XIII. Ho. 34 >_Whol? Ho. *944. THE NEW ? ORE HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, M ur th-wast corner of Fulton and Hum a ita( JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. CIUCULATIOS_?)HT? IXIOl'HAHD. DAILY JittUALD?Every day, 1*rice 2 tioli p?i copy? 7 2^ iiMannm-paryable ia advance. HKRALD?Every Saturday?Pries <M es*tt I ?r cony?13 12X ceutu per annum?payable in advance. HEllALl.) KOR EUROPE?Every Steam Packet day? Trice tij* ceuu per copy?$i per annum, including poatags, ot 25 exqiuiive o( postage, payable iu advance. Uubtcriplinni mid jdvertiaeraeota will tie received by Meaqra. Galig n u.i,I8 rue Vivienue, Parii; P. L. Simonda, It Comhill, and JoUu Miller, the bookaeller. London. Annual pictorial herald?Pnbiuhsd on th? 1st nf J-'iiuary of each year?aingle copy sixpence. AD VEKTISEMENT8. at the iiiual pricea?alwnya caah is advance Advertiieroenta ah'iuld be written in a ' lam, leittble ununer The proprietor will notbe reaponaible lorerrora thai innv occur in rliem. PRINTING of all kindiexecuted bsaotifuUy and wiu. dsipatch. 4.11 letter* or eoiamaaiealiosa by mail, addraaeed to the >rt?r>eiur of the eitxbliabmsal, nut bs post paid, or the aor r* 'I ko fr>?? Ik* bMrialioi JAMKS K. rOLK KOR HALK.?Thii cele/Aigi>br*ted pacing Herse, the fastest in the world, at any - ' /),ili.i?nr>. is for tale. Hi? present owner, (u oflicrr in the American aruly, n?w in Mexico) has written li-mt to hive the horse told at a fiir price. For particulars, apply to J. P. 8cadder. No. 4 Water itreet, Brooklyn, L. I. N. B. Should the hone uot be wild before the first of December, lie will thru be put up a< Baffle, to that his thousand admirers may hive a chance of br comma his owner. ALSO KOR 8 A I. K.?A gray Hone, 7 y?ars old, about fifteen and a half hiuds hi**: h? can trot a mile in 2:59 in harness; is sound and Ji'Bd; goes well in single and double liaruos and under saddle lie will ha s'lld low, as his owner has no further use f?r him, and lie mn?t be disposed of immediately. Apply as abore. n2< At j? _ ?tl _ HeTJT DOLLARS REWARD??Hired from . ji^^the livery stable, 2} Warren sfeet, on Saturday, ' | I M?.?n.u 20, a lop ft tail gray horse, I5>i hands hijli ; (e ither top wagon, drali lining, Wood It Tomlinson's make, brass pla<ed harness and wbite robe?by a man about JO t ears of nite, 5 feet t inches in height, fair complexion, hair li'ilr xray ; had on blue cloth cloak and black hat Whoever will return the name or give information that will lead to the ree ivei y of the pronei te, will receive $25, or $50 for property and duetts. 8 PRAY. n2$3t?rc -Ti " K IKK BRIDE'S TAi'TKRrt ALLB HKAVK JaiZr^PO Wi>ERSStill more proof of their astonishing ' ' s ? iu the cure of Heaves, Broken Wind. Cotmlia, Colds, Itc. iu Horses. (ients?I bought about six weeks ago, a package of your Heave I'owders to administer to a favorite horse,who had been troubled with heaves for mare than two years. His case was a very bad one, and so sever* as to incapacitate him from half his usual labor, and had resisted all the remedies oidiuarily lijveu for this disorder: these had no effect, but to slightly ilimin'Bli ih? violence of the heavinff. while takinst the medi cine, h it that package of vour remedy has completely er<dicateu the disease, and now this wind ii an good a* it ever wai. It is 11 month liuce he ha* taken the uowders, and I can warrant hiinunuil. He*pectfullv, GKO. W. DAVIS, Monroe, Middlesex Co., N. J. Not. 311847. For sale by A. H. GOUGH fa Co., H9 Fulton ?t. Trice St. Country Merchant* and Drncriat* will find an inveatmeut in (hi* article aafe and profitable, aa it i* now recognized to be a standard and valuable remedy. A liberal diicount to dederi nil Ut'i ~?*i" ANOTHER LIFK SAVKU IMf TMK USE of /jKTWew bottle* of KEl-LINOER'il (INFALLIBLE .?XZjL.LINIMENT.?Cato is himself again?Who i* tlie :e in the vicinity of New York City that lia* not heard of, or become acquainted with onr old aud long tried friend Cato/ who for nearly jO yea'* ha*, in the old home*tead, tiiuinl'hant1'/ entered for thee ite and pleasure going portion of our city. We wonlil (imply *ay, in relation to the case, that it was considered by himself and medical adviier*. to be perfectly iueutable?from an attack of iiiiinmmatory rheumatism. Let the alllicted go without fail, and learn from the old gentleman's own III i the effecttof thu wonder working medicine, and have their heart* made glad, to know that there i* one, r.mong the uiiny pretended remedie*. that can be relied npoa, in every *en?e of the word, to do what it i* *old for,viz:?To eradicate pain* of all aud every nature, as well a* to heal all manner of sure* and bruise*, immediately. It cau al way* be had, wholeaale and retail, at the principal depot of S. J. lojenoll fa So., No. 230 Pearl itreet, at 50 cent* a bottle, or .ft per dozen, carefully pauked.audat thadiuggiits, saddlers, store*, tad Bivern* throughout the city and country generally. N B ?Kor very ipecial and extensive reference* of the moat as'onuding cure* ou record, in thi* and other citie*, aee Dr. Kelliuger'a advertiaement in the Spirit ?f the Time*, published in the city of New York, which cau be aeen in every priiicipnl town of the United State*, the Canada* aud Great Britain. n9 lit end re CANARY BIRDS, LOMi BREED, and OEKtfMr MAN RINGING BIRDS.?The public are respectjflRJfuUy invited to call ana examine my last importation, "rSB?*.per ship Mayflower, from Antwerp?comprising 300 German Song Bird*, pronounced b* the oldest amateur* in this city, tf be the brst *iuger* ever imported. 50 Belgian Long Breed Canaries?warranted pure breed; Nightingales, Gold nod Silver Pheasants. Whistling Starlings, fac. Also. 70 Long i)rcru uaunriM, liir OUMH III au nunwui Wiccuci. wiuvu uau* -Mi be surpassed in health, color, or shape. CHAKLE8 iUlI'-HE, Importer of Song Birds, 132 William itraet.be trren Knltwn *n<4 Ann iU. n7 14t*m <<? FOB. HALE.?A great variety of imckniif birdi ol <"jBfy recent arrival from Charleston, per steamship South trier. AUo. a lot of red or lice birds, of beautilul plumage, with a g<eit assortment of larks, linnets and goldfinches, from England Also, a good assortment of ca uariesof (lie Ioug and short breeds, all in beautiful singing, to bs teen at 518 Pearl street, between Kim and Ceatre. * n21J4?m mro LET?2 Offices, No. 100 William street, and 2d story room 77 Maiden Lane. Knijuire at 77 .Maiden Lane, npstairs nil St'm t'l'O LET? In the double House 7? (Jreuwich sueet on the 2d floor, unfurnished, the two frout rooms, a II. and the two back rooms at $14, monthly; or the floor, with pantries, attic room. Croton water, and a place for coal in the basement, at SMO yearly. Apply to Mr. iJOMVlEK. within. n23 12t?re M FURNISHED APARTMENTS for gentlemen, withnait board, in a qqiet private family, where there are no other lodgers. Apply at 91 Liberty street, ii 17 Ct?m VALUABLE MILLS. AND FARMING, lot#Q?PKOVEU PKOPEKTY?For Sale or Exchamge, or ^ft^anv p-.rt,lor part Oity Property, in Rockland and CaguI?* counties?The property in Rockland county consists oi a Farm ol H2 acres, houses, bums, and with Grist and flaw Mills, l>i miles northwest of Clarkstown. The property in ('ayuga county consists of a large Farm of 400 acrea about >25 improved, 1 orchards, and directly in the village of New Hope, 2 rnilrs west of Skanenteles Laae ; oil the premises are a large dwelling. grist (3 stories high) sud saw mill. A store in tne Tillage,? business stand; tneie are 6 barns, wagon houses. Sin., our houses of every description, within one and a hall miles ol Kellogsville. Gallon J\. OfinuAAiii ? nun, IJ nnu RI. [&" N. B?The Island oI'Mannerirg. on the Sound, at Rye; Mo acres ; the most superior situation in the United States ? A burcMn. nil 7t*m Vum AT PKIVATE SALE?A C' uutry residence, com JPfvlpriii' e fare acres of excellent land, choice Traits, a large ^ iLkind commodious hons?, barn and out houses; all having been reeeutly fitted up and newly painted ; also two wells ol excellent water, and a never foiling stream running through a pnrtof the premises. The situation is in the central part of the village of Huntington, 8uJT?lk co., L. I , about twenty-five miles diiUi t from the city of New Yolk; eturches and schools in the immediate vicinity; daily ccmmunicntioa with the city by stemnboat and railroad. For further particulars enquire of H. W. Gaines, rsq..C3 Nassau street. New York, or of David <1. Brush. i".| . Iliintink'tDii Village. n2313t?rc JF1NK h'KKNCH GAI.K AND PATENT LEA'l rlKK BOOTS, Half Boots and Gaiters, Dancing Pump* and fine Patent Leather and Fancy Slippers, water proof and cork soled boot*, with overshoes, of all sorts and sizes, tor gei'tit and boys; Gaiter Boots, Shoes and Buskins, double and single soles; black and white Morocco and Kid Slipners, s*tm and embroidered, with the largett assortment ol Boots MM whoes. Bootr qM Shoe* soled with rubber and warranted writer tinhr,at 4i'J Broadway, corner of Canal street If. B ? A hiuie for sale or to leu corner of 12th and Stharenue. a goml ?taud for a grocery, baker, or butcher shop. Rent $160 per annum. nil ltt*re OVKH8HOK8?OVKR8UOK8 !?Jost r.ceiv'<1 from factory. * fresh lot of sup?rior finish, mid lli: only Overshoe the durability of which can be warranted, constantly on hand at wholesale and retail,by the undersigned, who respectfully invite their friends and the public tocall and examine them. Also^ they desire to caution the public that .Mr Goodyear, ol their house, is the only Goodyear in the city of New York engaged in tne India Rubber business, who, with his long experience ami well earned reputation, can safely guaranty that they are selling the b'st goods at the lowest prices. GOODYKAtt k ELY. i. 'l .us , r<- AD Liberty street, cor. ot Broadway. WIL8ON, 291 <OtAN D 8TKKET, 0EQ1 t . ii.form her friend* and the public, that she will on -4t<8flr' Monday, opeu a large and a rich assortment ol ftthionahl* winter Millinery, which for st^le and tie Vance cannot be surpassed in any establishment in the city, f'puntrr Milliners supplied ?s usual with patterns. Mil*. WILSON, Ml Grand street. i<5 12t*re between Allen and Orchard sfeeti ~jtv PT GOLD AND 81LVKH WATCHES.? ine ?/j}Sub?criher i? selling *11 descriptions of fine Gold and 8ilver Watches anu Jewelry, at retail, lower than any other bouse in the city. All Watehee warranted to keep pond time, or thtlmoney returned. Watchas and Jeweliy rxchanged. Gold Watches as low us $21) to $:)> each. Watches nr.d Jewelry repaired la the best manner at much less then the usual price. GEO. C.ALLEN, Importer of Watches and Jewelry, Wholesale and Retail, ii"2 Utcnd * r J1 Wall street, comer William, op stairs. m musical inst auction e".'c.<; asTLE. from London, solicit* the attention of ladies and gentlemen to his pleasibg method ol teaching ptiuolorte, singing and riolin, nhereby his pnpils ensure a rapid improvement in a very short time. Pupils who would have the tuition of a careful nar..?nrimr m*af?r urill 'idllrMI (!. K. fldrtl^ Ho* 10, Herald Oilier. Terms <iuite moderate References, II. C. Timiii : q.,U l,.> Irr, k?'| ___ #91 l2'eod*rc^ mMU8IC -The aobscriber Mies leavefo in"?r!" afrfrfcaMform Parents and Guardians thatshe will give f | | Wiuitructinnk on the Piano Forte, either at her T ' II lowu reajdenee or at the respective dwellings of those rnmmitred tn her rare Terms nine dollar* per i|narter * wlv to 8. C., 23 Murray sfeet. nI6 I2t*re 7, , ,uumb "PiXSo ToIFrifH-u. F. huL%im, > . ' ' Third tTeuur, tia* on hiuid h food supply of VOTTTliSK mid Otitfc Pianos, of RoaewooJ and r i* f X I Mahi.gtny cases. Theabove are maaala'lured in the best inannei, wuh all the late improvements All Pianos of his mike are warranted in every respect. Old Piano Fortea take i in eichange. Tuneing and repairing done in the h?>t Id inner. n8 2? "re - . nil I'"H H,\LK t)K Tt) 111 K K.?An msoinnent 'tky'v ''lSSaf v*l"nl''e rosewood T octave Piano Fortes, on j iT/fc rTfver5r "'"derate term*. Alio, a cottfge I'iaao, III " I with .?>)liaii attachment. . IMARTINS k CO. ulS I2t*rc 314 O^eenwich, rorner oCHarrison street 'iiHic <;hk \i-kst afoKC in THEcity, titji knitoi l it reft, for Cui tain Material!, French Uilt Cornices, UrnT*rv, Mualins, French and American Paper Hanging', Win H nf ^h?dN, lie. Alio, Manufacturer of (inWaninea ipritf, in'e ioir, and other Mattress**, Feather Br da, Pillows, lie., mill every article in the upholslrey line, wholesale and ret il. at prices 30 per cent lower than any other establishment in the city. . , ^ V. II?'nrtalns hnng and rooms papered at the shortest noti.-r. Ship and steamboat oahias and hotels fitted np. II. DAVIK9, Upholsterer, If Ht*m 1f.4H Fnlron struct V(; i(illTLA K.X DKK'S WIIICK 1>A<< 11 KMKKOTYPE Instruments, with fnnr times intanser li|ht; lenses of three inehes ?nd a amerter diameter, to. work on medium E NE NE\ BNEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD? Winter Arrangement. commencing Dee. 1, 1817?Can will leer* City Hall, New York, Tor Croton Fall*, and intermediate placet, at I A. M. and 1 30 P. M , and White Plaina^ and intermedials placei at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M- For Yorkville, Harlem and Morriamna at 7, 9 and 11 A. M . and 1, 3 and 5 P M. Hemming, at I. 10 and 12 A. M., 2. 4 and d P. M. Stopping at <2d, Slat. flit. 79th. U6lh, 109th, H5th, I32d aad 116th treeta. going and returning. Fare from City Hall to Harlem aud Morriunia, >2){ rente; from 27th itreet to Y?rkville and Harlem, 6S? ceuta, in tlieae Cart only. On Sundays, 12X centa. Tlia Croton traiua at 8 A M. aud 2 30 P M., will not atop below Fordham, eicept at Harlem, to receive paaiexigrrs gninp bevond White Plants, or to land thfm coming down. The White Plains traini at 10 A. M, and I P. M., w ill not nop below H<rlem. _ r26 0trc IB NOTICE.?On and a/ter_?UNUA k ~No 21st. 1147, the ateamho't 8YLPH or . " HTaTttN IHLANDER will make the following tnpa until fatther notice: At I, IS, 12 o'clock, A. VI.?3. ami J o'clock, P. M. LKAVB new V0BB. At*, and 11 o'clock. A. M.? 1. IK. 6 and o'clock, P. M. New York. Not. )?. 1??7. nlTrc II w PEOPLE'S LINK STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. Daily, Sundays Excepted ? Through Direct?At 6 o'clock, P. M., from the Pier between Courtlandt and Liberty street*. Steamboat ISAAC NEWTON, Capt. Wm H. Peck, will lews on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings, at ( o'clock. Steamboat HENDR1K HUDSON, Capt. R. O. Crutteaden, will leave on Tuesday, Tharsday and Saturday eveawgs tt 6 unlock At Fire O'clock, P. M.?Landing at intermediate place*? from the foot of Barclay street. Steamboat SANTA CLAUH. Captain B. Overbagh, will leare on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday alurnooas. u 5 o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. T. N. Hulsa, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at > o'clock. .... The above boats will at all timee arrive in Albany ta ample time for tbe Morning Cars for the Mat or West. Freight taken at moderate rates, and none takea alter i o'clock, P. M. H7* All persons are forbid traatiag any of the boats of this line, without a written dtder from the captains or agents. For passage or freight, at-ply ou board the boats, or to P. C. iJCHULTJ?, at the office on tne whr-f. _ oli rh - FOR CHAkLKSTQN, a C.?The /j&EMUl Steamship NORTHERNER. CanO'hos 8. Budd, will leave the pier foot of Clinton street, opposite Tobacco Inspertion, E. K., Saturday, the 27th inst., at 4 o'clock. No berth secured until paid for. All bills of lading signed by the clerk on bo^rd. For freight or passage, apply to SPOFFuRD, Tl i.K.STON It CO, Ne. 4t Souib street Passengers by this veael are requested to send their baggage on board previous to V o'clock, mi the day ofdeparture. Consignees by this vessel we particularly requested to atteud to the receipt of their goods, on the arrival of the steamer. n25 3t rrc KIN ST PACKET 8HIP8~'FOR NEW OHJM?WLEANH AND MOBILE The Packet Ship SfilB>CHARLEMAlQNK, Capt. Packard, will be despntche? for New Orleans on the 29th of Nov.; a>-d the Packet Ship NICHOLAS BIDDLE. Cant. Kniirlit. will sail for Mo bile on the 27th init. These ships are now loading foot of Dover street, and can comfortably accommodate cabin, second cabin, and steerage passengers at a moderate rate. Apply on board ships, oritoM. p. o'hkrn fc co., 160 South street, corner of Do?er. nJS 3t*m ig-foh FREIGHT OK CHa'KTEH?The fine ?**1V ubstAUtial A 1 copper fastened ami coppered BriJBHMm tish baik JANE OLASflN. Capuiii Meek, burtlieu tous register; can have immediate despatch. Kor terms, apply to captain on board, pier 4 N. K.,orto JAMES HE VBl!RN,22 South William st. nJ.1 St*m Cl LLING" oi;KFREVTOUH to it E VltJV INO I M'O our New Stojje?Silks, Slmwls, Cashmeres, Plaids, Oingliami, Marinas, ujoaks, Veils, Laces, Lace Capes, Embroideries, Hosiery, Embroidered Meri?o Dresses. Linens. Handkerchief*, Tophus, India Shawls, Velve's. ("ripe Shawl', 8c?rls,Cravats, Bigs,See. fcc. JAMES BECK St CO.. i'iO Broadway. nUSteod rc Robes", modes, nou veautes?k. godekroy. 319 Broadway, N. V. opposite the Carlton House. Ball and wedding dresses, rich head ornaments a id caps lor aoirees, new wreaths, (lowers and fancy articles, winter hats, cloaks, lilks, and other materials for dresaes, received from CHAKLE8 FULLER, Wholesale mid Ketail Dealer is Jennings New Patent Preminm Safety Uu Lamps, and Patent Phosgene Uu, for burning in tlie nme. AUo, Cainrhina. Spirit -Gas, Oil and Lard Lamps, Hall Lantern*, Giran pole*, etc. Alio, Camphine, Spirit Ga?, Oil and Wicks. 272 Greenwich it., betweeu Chamber and Warren, nl l Mteod*rh Dancing and.waltzing a'cadkmV, ii now ard street?Signer* and Hignor Kerrero, have re-opened their achool and are about commencing a new afternoon clnu for young Indie* and masters,and au eveniug class for gentlemeo at 7 V Days oftaition Mondays and Thursdav-,, *nJ Wednesday> and Saturday* at 3X for voui.g ladies and master*. In the eveuing of the lame d tya.at 7><, gentlemen's classes. The new waltz Carre, and all the new fashiouable riat.cea are taught , during the term Private dancing soireea will be given aa usual. n5 Hteotfrc _____ UK HI'tt. 1*01 AANU LIVtK COMl'l.AJ.VJL.? Aromatic Bitter*. For tar* year* Dr. I) lake'* Aromatic Bitten and Tonic Invigorator.have been effecting cure* among la* friend*, acquaintance* and neighbor*. In jartauate moment the recipe waa diacovered, and hi* own healRi wai reatored after long continued suffering, which he had endured without the anat&iuing influence of even p'oapective enre. Thua miraculously redeemed from hopeles* miaery, he availed himlelf of every opportunity to benefit the afflicted within the circle of hi* acquaintance and friend*, by famishing them with the invaluable panacea, to which he ow#d hi* own restored healthful existence. Prompted by a grateful heart, being blessed himaell. he *ought to extend to other* the blessiugs which he enjoyed; and privately.ihrough several year*, Blake's Aromatic Bitter* hare been redeeming many from dise.iae and despondency and death, and e>ub!i*hing confidence iu their virtue*. until those to whom he administered them a* a grateful offering of one so signally relieved, now im|>oitiinate1y urge h m to make them known to all the afflicted of the family cf man. One of the many persona who have been benefitted by the use of these bitters thus write* : "I would recommend von co give ilie medicine circulatio 10 that the afflicted may lie maul acquainted wi'li its virturs, aod thereby coufern bleuing on the community at large." Another, who hnd supplied distant friends with several bottles, aiki: "Why do you not establish agencies for the tale of it in all the large cities, aa 1 am sure it would give great aMiafnction to all who uae it." Another writes thus t "lam surprised that you do not take more pains in intioducing yonr Aromatic Bittera. Ii i< certainly the beat medicine I ever knew, having entirely relieved me of debility, and produced an eutire chnnge in my whole system. Yon would be surprised if you knew the great change it haa made in me. I am |>erfectl y satisfied of iu good qualities, and when you know how much benefit las been d?jnved from it, why do you not let it be more generally knownT" Thua urged by many who reiide in different sections of the country, whence orders are daily received in increasing numbers, for supplies from those who have derived a knowledge of these Bitiers from their friends alone, the Proprietor has been induced to extend their use, by the estsbliahment of Agencies for their ssle, and public ?otinc?ti?n of their preparation to nil who suffer from Indigestion, Disoepsia. Debility. Liver Complaints, Tains in the Breast or 8iM, Costiveneas, Low Spirits, Wait of Appetite, Palpitation of tfM Heart, Fever and Ague, and all disorders arising trom a deranged condition of the Digestive Organs. Letters relating remarkable wis in cases of Fever and Ague, Palpitation of the Heart. Bilious Cholic, Dispepaia, Liver Complaints, Itc. Ike., with all their varied attendant pains, are in possession of the Proprietor, copies of some of whicn inav be had at his Agencies, and from one of which the following is an extract:? " Dear Sir?For nearly Ave yean I have been afflicted with biliousness and headache, ana from having tried some hundreds of different prescriptions without the slightest relief, I had began to consider all medicines as useless, until from freiinrnt solicitations I was induced to try your Bitters, and I now reel that to extol the same too highly, is a mattrr imposaible, f >r with the use of the contents of only two bottles. 1 lind myself entirely relieved. Enclosed is twenty dollars, which, with my highest regards, you will please accept, bat as a alight proof, however, of the estimation i piice upon your *ure 10 DC ceietiratea msuicinc Another thus writes:? " 1 connder it a duty which I not only owe to you, but to my fellow being!, to speak in praise of your Aromatic Bitters, a medicine which I think has saved my lile, and restored me to full health. For several years I was afflicted with the Liver Complaint: I had employed different physicians with no good results My health became 10 bad, and iny strength foiled so much that I was obliged to give up inr usual daily labor. My physicians at last told me they could do no more for me, and said that I must die. Is there no hope, thought I, no : I had given up all hope* of ever having my health restored, when one day, I was lanterning mv pitiable condition to an acquaintance, and he men tioned your Bitters to me; I mustconfeis I had no faith in then healing qualities: I had tried so many remedies profosiug to core, that I assure yon I thought it folly ta spend any mote money in experiments; but thank (iod I tried your bitters?I purchased one bottle; I took one dote, aud it seemed to invi gornte my system immediately; another,and my appetite began to come, and wheu I had consumed the contents, 1 found my health restored, and now vmi see me a healthy inan; aud can I be but grateful to you I You have saved iny life?my health, and how can I repay you7 I shall recommend it wherever I go. an<l I eutreatall who may read this letter, if they are suffering from this complaint, to go immediately and get this invaluable medicine." These invaluable Bitters may be had, wholesale and retail, at Dr. Edward C'hasteney's, Principal Agent, 130 Bowery, cor ner of Broome street; and also of the following agents in thft city, at 7S cents per bottle. George Chiton 379 Greenwich street; \Vm. Forbes, No 50A Pearl street; Jmiet Cochrane, ISO Division street, corner of Orchard; H. Chilton, 276 Fourth street, corner of Wooster; C. Achmead. 226 Grand street, nenr Lewis; Allen fc Meigs, corner of East Broadway and Hungers street; Brigham It Miller, No. 17 Avenue D, corner of Third Street, and 109 Avenue D, corner of Eighth street; E. il. Fayton, No. 606 Greenwich To ill* Emigrant and those who are proceeding to the new country, * supply of this article is of indispenssble necessity. A change of climate to on* which tends to nromote bilious disarrangement, should bf ever accompanied with a leinedv, and a restorative of the biliary organs to a healthy couditiou. BLAKE'S Aromatic Bitter* are of priceless worth to such persons; nor should any, in c imate so tariahleaud dingerOils a* our2, be without a supply to rhcck the progress ol disease on the appearance of its earliest symptom, for thereby much human suffering may be avoided, and health, so intimately connected Willi human happiness, be securely enjoyed. nt lfteod*re LIVKItl'OOL l-OAL, S9 19 per childruu, a sniierior ?rti cle for family use, now landing at foot of Kraukliii street, North Hivrr. Also, a lar/e stock of first quality Peach Or chard, LeHirh, Cumberland, 4tr , on hand and for sale low by K. BENJ AMIM, 36 YVaslnngtoa mid 205 Krwklin sts. Dealers supplied. nJ2H*MW!iSa W1NTKH CLOTHING AT COfT.?O rr Coata and rtrer Hacks from to $13; Cloaks from $51 %n, and every other style ol winter elothing at DANIEL P KM I I'll'S, IS2 Kulton street, opposite the Dutch Church. n2l4t*m NKW 1JPHOL8TEKY HOODS, Pr.K STEAM Ell? The subscribers ha\e ju?t received in store, g cases of Upholstery Ooods, consisting of heavy Lyons Satin and Biocatal.^ n rich colors^ tlso, Hatui^Canes. of various patterns, with new pattern ol CnrUin pins, rich Centre Tattel*. Ice.; one case superb pattern* of Laee and Kmbroidered Cnrtaio*. Alan a cue of Turkey Ked Cotton*, allot which ia offered wholetale or retail, at the loweat price*. SOLOMON It HART, Importer* and Manufacturers of IJpholstery Goods, <>41 Broadway. opposite the Park. nJi Ut*re HKAf~BARGAINS IN UNUKhIJEUtHINO ?J. r. SCOTT, 9t Niuin atreet. ha* in store and ia daily receiving from the Shaker* and other celebrated inajinfactnreri, large *npplie* of their mpcrior l>nderthirt*, Drawer* and Sock*, (they are warranted not to thriuk iu washing,) which hei* retailing at wholeial* price*, rix: i per cent, advance upon firat coat. AI*o,receiTed, a I'-eah rnpply of hiatl M Shirt*,whieh he warrant* both aa regard* fitting and aaperior workmanahip Perion* about purchating will do well to call atMNataan street, oppo?ite th? Herild office nW I2t?rc OOKINO?THK AMKMICAN COMPOSITU)N, U: rated and tnniiufactnred by Riley Beman, <-he.it>er by urarly 011c half than any other *y?tem now iu ute, and more durable. It i* alto one of the create*! protection* against the spread of fire that hat ever yetDMa tried. This we *ay without fear of contradiction. ATTOrdere pnoctnally attended looamltalipitottigaabcaribcra.Mi HpniMa ttrcct, oacr *amr"' *c0. iw Y( V YORK, SATURDAY Mi IXfTB&UBXISrG aZTHACn FROM THE FOREIGN PAPERS RECEIVED AT THE NEW YORK HERALD OFFICE. ANOTHKR ENGLISH VIEW OK THE MEXICAN WAR. [Vrom the London Pout. Oct .'fi ] The public feeling of England has been frequently shock?d bv the account* of the horrible massacres of which Mexico has been for some time the scene. After a aeries of conflicts, in which the army of the United States, commanded by men who have been accustomed all their lives to the murderous warfare carried on against the northwestern Indians, was of course victorious against the unwarlike but desperate Mexicans, the capital hus been captured, and the defeated party have retired further back, apparently more obstinate in their resolution to hold out to the last, than they were on the first day of the invasion. A contemporary has displayed a prodigality of geographical erudition (diversified with a slight mistake or two in the latitude of given localities), by way of informing the British public of the origin of the " injudicious war" in which the government of Mr. l'olk is at present engaged. But as we wish that our readers should know the broad facts connected with this business, we shall state them succinctly and consecutively ; and we think it will be agreed that, not only is the war " injudicious," as all bad and wicked things are, but that it is, from first to last, one of the most atrocious and conscienceless crimes ever perpetrated by guilty strength against unoffending weakness. Several years ago, after Mexicnhad established her redoubtable "independence," ner governors became anxious for the settlement of the province of Texas; and grants were made freely to emigrants lrom the United States, pome of whom, we believe, received their lands as the reward of services rendered against the Spaniards. The Yankee population increased rapidly; the province became the resort of " squatters" from all quarters, bringing with them property in slaves, and occasionally in cash. The soil was good, and the climate, for the most part, not insalubrious. The government was weak and ignorant, ar.d Texas, before long, was the favorite refuge of thieves, murderers, forgers, and runaway malefactors of all hues, from the different countries in America and Europe. The Mexican republic resolved on abolishing slavery, and the law of abolition of course included her whole territory. But such a step was not pleasing to the slave.owners ol Texas, who had made handsome profits with their male hnnHttmpri l?v hirinrr thorn nnf I'nr miiv nnr. pose, whether lor "Gulf cruises," or other avocations not more honest, and the mode in which the unfortunate females were made a profitable commodity, was of a character which it would he too painful to detail in our pages. So profitable an "investment" could, of course, not be abandoned, ond the simplest mode of getting out of the dilenma seemed to be that of declaring another "free and independent" North American republic. This was done; the few respectsble persons who ever lived in th? country were leaving it as fast as they could ; and now came the time when it was the natural rallying ground of every mauvais sujtt who could set his foot in it. Under the name of "volunteers."[the vilest rabble of the Union poured in, but they were rabbit*; and the piratical ruiliiiiB (who immediately set about plundering, burning houses, and murdering women ana children on the frontiers) received several sound thrashings, even from the feeble and distracted Mexicans. By dint of the influence of the United States government, the Texan robber republic was " acknowledeged" by one or two of the Kuropesn powers, Hnd, ot course, l>y its neighbor to the north. Mexico, however, was fast putting down the rebellion, und beyond doubt would have completely crushed it ere now ; but the Texan "citizens," who could not think of losing their valuable slav? traffic, ut length devised a plan by which they were sure of gaining their point. Slavery, as is well known, is one of the "sacred" institutions of the United States; and when on the eve of being overcome, the virtuous community of Texas sent proposals for an amalgamation with a confederacy whose notions of the rights of man so entirely agreed with their own. For some time there was hesitation, real or professed, in Washington; tor it seemed too open and barefaced a fraud and robbery to appropriate, at the invitation of a set of common murderers and rebels, the territory of a "sister republic"? a friendly and most inoHensive neighbor. But greed got the better of scruple, and in spite of the related and humble remonstrances of Mexico, and of offers of concession which gave up everything thortof the smallest reserve necessary to preserve the attitude of an independent nation, the act of amalgamation was determined on by President Polk, and Mexico was driven into ihis unequal war. From thousands of honest and conscientious men in the United States, this flagrant proceeding elicited the loudest execration. They repudiated it in the name of their country, nnd pro tested that it was only the act c< a factious Executive. anxious to secure another four years' lease of power, by courting the base passions of the vileot of tlie white inob. The Utter "element" constitutes, unfortunately, nil extensive ingredient in the American Presidential franchise. What has occurred since the formal outbreak of hostilities, has already been related from time to time in cur columns. The superior discipline and armament of the United States' forces jgot ths better ot the Mexicans, whose mere physical strength stands scarcely in the proportion of 5<| per cent, as compared with that of their hardy and powerful oppressors. It is only the mere heartlessness of insolent ignorance tnat can accuse them of universal poltroonery, for on several occasions they fought very well, according to their inadequate skilland ability. This, however, is not our point. We wish simoly to put the (acts of the case before our readers, as tar as they relate to the principles of justice connected with it. They are here stated moderately aud without exaggeration. It is Possible that we may not entertain the highest opinion in the world ot the American Government and people; but we have the satisfaction of knowing that our execration of the foul crime is not greater than that expressed, through the columns of all the respectable American .jour nais, oy inc large masses 01 nonesty, intelli|tiee and emulation, which unquestionably exist in the Union. They confess and own themselves ashamed of the whole business. li is, unquestionly, one of the worst affairs, in it* attributes ot cruelly and infamy, which the history of any people record*, and affords a sad example of the amazing difference there may be between facta and profession*. The American Republic la founded on profeasion* of the moil ardent love of juatice and hatred ot tyranny ; and here we have it inflicting on a neighbor republic the grossest tyranny and injustice which it in possible to conceive one nation imposing on another.

For the United States this war has been hardly le*s ruinous, whether fiscally or commercially, than tor Mexico. The former nation ha* made before the world ukignal display of its real weakness, by the prolongation of a contest which the strength ehe boasted of ought to have finished in a month. While profoundediy regretting that our own countrymen should be suflering indirectly through the continuance of the war, we cannot be sorry that chastisement, humiliation and exposure, have overtaken the instigators of this hideous onslaught of fraud and inuider. ItllKAORDINAKY ihscf.OSritKS IN BANKHt'PTCT. [Kroin lue London Time*, Nov. 3 | 1)ankk1''ptuy Coi rt, IJasiugliall street, HIM, in the bankruptcy olMr. .lohn bull ?The bankrupt, who was lorinerly tu an extensive way oi' business, appeared for the purpose of passing his examination under the fiat lately issued nctinat hini. The court was thronged with clamorous and irritated creditors, and the learnrd Commissioner was astounded ai tlie disclosures nude by the balance-sheet and the bankrupt's books. The bankrupt himself appeared but little sensible of the disgrace attending his situation, and when questioned us to the causes of his failure, he persisted 111 referring it wholly to Peel's Hill mid the detective state of the currency. He was closely examined by the Commissioner, and his answers occasionally created some amusement. The debts in his balance appearing to amount to the incredible sum ot about *800,000,000 he whs usked how he came to pursue a course of such reckless extruvngance, and ?vhat prospect he had ever entertained of being able to pay them ! He answered with great coolness, that many of his debts were of very old standing, and that he oould givo no good explanation of them ; that a >RK I ORNING, NOVEMBER 2' considerable part had arisen from his disputes with a quarrelsome and swaggering neighbor : that part had been occasioned by an undutiful son whom he had vainly endeavored tp keep in subjection,and that the residue arose chiefly from his general habit of living beyond hia means ? He complained that he hud not had value received for hall" the debts in his balance sheet ; and that he had fallen into the hands of grinding Jews and plausible tricksters, who had swindled him into an engagement to pay in good coin what they had advanced him in clipped and counterfeit money ; but they had overreached themselves,by making it impossible he could ever pay at all, and he had long given up the hope of it. He said his present managing clerk (who was rather a sanguine person) tiad indeed flattered him With the hope of pay ing off all his debts if lie kei>t him in his service Innrr I enough ; but an this clerk had himself been the means of adding enormously to their amount in a very short space of time, "and had also confidently told him that the worst was over just before ne was obliged to stop, he did not attach much faith to his assurances. However, he insisted that his debts had nothing to do with his bankruptcy, which was wholly and solely attributable to the ipressure and panics occasioned by unsound monetary legislation. The commissioner remarked that the bankrupt was in desperate circumstances last year, und almost without the means of subsistence, and yet that it appeared from his books that he had made over a prodigious amount of his property to a sister who lived in another country, and from whom lie had received nothing in return. The bankrupt admitted the fact of having made away with his property, but said his Honor was not quite correct in saying he hud received nothing in return, far he had received plenty of abuse. However, he did not care about tnat; and he then went on with a vehement flourish about his sister's distresses and his own genorosity, which called forth some marks of sympathy from the bystanders. Hut the commissioner gravejy observed, that a person in the brankrupt's situation had little right to boast of a generosity practised at the expense of others who were now guttering fur it; and that it evidently appeared that his Bister ought to be able to support herself by her own exertions; and that considering how closely the transaction approached the time of bis bankruptcy, it bore every appearance a fraudulent preference. His honor added that this appeared to be one of the immediate causes of the bankrupt's stoppage ; but the bankrupt strenuously insisted that it whs a mere trifle,and wholly unconnected with his failure, which was brought about by Peel's bill, and iliat only. The Commissioner then observed that it appeared from the accounts, that the bankrupt on the very eve of his failure had been resorting to the common and destructive expedient of attempting to prop up his credit by accommodation paper and ruinous discounts, in which he had been aided by some parties of the names of Russell and Wood, and a joint stock bank uotorious tor mismanagement. The bankrupt admitted that he had done so, but denied that he had injured himself by this step, which had only failed because it did not go far enough; and he assured his Honor that if lie could have only got as much accommodation paper as he wanted, and on his own terms, he should have been still on his legs j but this was prevented by Peel'l Bill. The Commissioner then asked the bankrupt if the failure of his crops last year, and his losses by the potato disease, which were set down at an ularming amount in the balance sheet, had nothing to do with his difficulties 1 To which he answered, nothing whatever; and that his bankruptcy was occasioned solely by want of iuuiicy, which icci ? dui nuu iiiniir aruiiciauy scarce. His honor smiled, and observed that it struck him that nothing qpuld be more natural than a scurcity of money to a man who had lout it and looted it away as the bankrupt had done, and that what the bankrupt appeared to have wanted was an artificial plenty, lie had never heard more absurd and unsatisfactory answers given. IliB Honor then remarked, that there was one part of the balance-sheet that was outrageous, and that was the amount of the bankrupt'* railway speculation*. Here was a inun confessedly in a slate of hopeless insolvency, who, nevertlieles, plunged into a vortex of speculation, and projected rmlways in one year to the amount of between j?:$00,000,000 and ?400,000,000 ; and who, wiih resources everywhere failing him, persisted up to the very day ot his stoppage, in applying nearly all his available funds in paying calls on these mad speculations, which could not return him a farthing for many years to come. The bankrupt admitted this to he true, and said that the very last payment appearing in his books, and which had been made up by overdrawing his bankers, borrowing of his friends, and pawning his tew remaining valuables, had been made to prevent a forfeiture of his new consolidated lfith extension preference shares in the Direct Hagshot-heath and Dartmoor Forest Junction line, guaranteed to pay 10 per cent, by the Great Asinine Company, lie admitted that the shares had fallen 20 per cent since the call was paid; buthe said he had no doubt that when the present artificial Scarcity of money was removed, they would beara high premium, and that though possibly the line might not be immediately remunerative, a remote posterity would reverence the memories ot the directors who had developed the hitherto dormant resources of those barren districts which were to be brought info conjunction. The bankrupt, then (after quoting Sir Robert Peel on the advantages of direct lines) went on to assure the Commissioner, that although the last call left him without a shilling in his nneket. it was not in the remoteut decree run. iiected with hin stoppage, which was entirely attributable to the working of that insane act of Parliament which had crippled the gieantic resources of this great country by the mischievous and fatal impediments of a restricted currency on a metallic basis; but the commissioner, who had heard him with evident impatience, and had several times intimated doubts us to his distresses having affected his mind, at length cut him short by adjourning the examination ttne die, haying it was the worst case he had ever seen, and advising the bankrupt to make no application for a certificate. THE CITNARI) UNK OK STEAMERS. [From th? (JlMgow Kxamioar ] This enterprising company has four vessels of enormous power in course of preparation. They are being built by different parties, uome of whom belong to our neighborhood, and they are being fitted up and furnished with engines bv our talented townsmen, the Messrs. Napier, of the Vulcan and Lancefield foundries. The names of the four steamers are the Europa, the Canada, the Niagara, and the America The latter of these has already reached Glasgow, and lies in the Clyde, adjoining the Lancefield foundry. To give an idea to those who have never seen these monsters of the deep, is utterly impossible. The America, which is similar to the othem, is thirty feet wide inside, nnd 250 long. She is l,80f)tons register; and is being fitted up with engines of 71)0 horse power. Through the kindness of .lames Napier, _ Esq.. wc were favored with it thorough inspection, both of the vessel nnd of her engines, which are, Hlong with the engines of the other threef in course of preparation in the foundries mentioned. The America is unquestionably n magnificent vessel, both as regards si/.* and strength. She is built of different layers of plank, winch amount to a foot in thickness, and the lower part, after the fashion of whalers, Iris an additional outside lining of plank about three inches thick. With a full complement of passengers, for whom splendid accommodation is being prepared, along with her crew, she may carry about eight hundred i>er*ons. She is, therefore, a vast floating village. The fHtiog-up is in a style of magnificence never before seen in the Clyde. The berths are roomy and elegant, the saloon gorgeous, and the v rious detriments all commodious and elegant. The finishing is being beautifully done. The wood is of the best quality, and the workman snip in unexccpuonauic. i nc design 01 inc whole interior is such a* to secure comfort and convenience 10 passengers and crew. Hut, if it i* possible to give some idea of the vessel, the engines baffle description. Their magnitude nod splendor upset all our former ideas of engineering greatness, and throw the engines which we have long admired completely in the shade. Lacli of these four vessels is to have lour boilers, nnd each of these boilers is abont sixteen feet long, twelve feet broad, and twelve feet high. They arc built of the bent iron,and the workmanship is most masterly. The training of the engines is most powerful and complete. The huge beams ol malleable iron, ol sixteen or twenty |cet long, and from eight to twelve inches thick, sr** placed in the lathe and turned with the ease with which our grandmothers turned the rock and spindle. The cylinders, of about nine feet in diameter, and ten in dej?th, are being scooped out with machinery, with auch ease aa it they wert lead, aud the ? 1 I lit ??I .1* I ,11 ? IERA 7, 1847. entire machinery is being mat!'- with the exacteat mathematical precision, and finished in the most exquisite manner. The design of the engines at once shows the perfection to which the enterprising company nave carried their business. The huge beams are fitted into eacli other so as to defy the keenest eye to detect th? joint. Even in the most difficult curves, where brass casting* are fitted in. the joining is perfect. The parts finished are polished in the highest style, and the engines, when completed, may challenge the world to competition. To give some idea of the magnitude of the machinery, we may state that the double engine?for each of the vessels is to have a double engine?and boilers, when fitted up, will amount to nearly six hundred tons. The other vessels nave not been brought to the works, but thev are all launched, and theeneines are in a forward state. We congratulate the company on having placed its vessels in so able hands. We have no doubt but, when on the line, they will prove themselves superior to any afloat tor elegance and convenience, aA well as for safety and speed. Till IMPENDING CIVIL WAR I.N SWITZERLAND. [From L? Courrlar Mm ] The civil war to which we are in course of impulsion,has, independently of its political inconveniences, this very odious and detestable feature?that cantons far more populous and wealthy in a material point of view, are preparing to invade those that are weaker and poorer, with the evident design of destroying the equality of right* to which hII consented on entering the circle of the confederation. The federal contingent of the twelve and a half cantons amounts to 50,000 men, and that ol the seven States of the Sonderbund to 11,000. _ It was not the custom of the ancient Swiss to fight five against one, and we cannot I think there iB ever much honor to be achieved in such a campaign. The real inequality of the respective forces, however, is not so considerable as people imagine. It is agreed, that the Grisons will advance no troops; Soleure, Tessino, and (reneva are equally paralyzed. The same is the case with Argovia, at least as regards the greater portion of its contingent. The Roman Catholic, or mixed States, that would go to war would be exposed to the greatest dangers in the interior, it they chose their own people, and before the enemy if they proceeded otherwise. As to St. (Jail, it will only vote?if it vote at all?on condition of not marching; and far from furnishing a single man to the federal army, it will occupy a part (hereof by th<- necessity of observing it. The contingent of (he remaining cantons hardly exceeds 30,000 men. As a set-off, the States of the alliance, lont? menaced. and k no wine the forces against which tliey would have to con- J tend, have made the most extraordinary efforts to arm and organise the whole of their population in a military capacity, without even excepting the wonien. These landaturme, some of whom are destitute of fire arm*, have heen made subject of derision, and the very extent of these preparations has been used as a pretext for keeping the population ot the cantons subject to the radical sway in a state of the most insane delusipn. The sithes and the mor^mattrne (morning stars) of the landaturme have caused them to forget their contingents, the landwthr, and the extraordinary battalions in their rear, as well armed, at least, as those of their adversaries, better drilled, and exalted by the sentiments of religious duty, and by the suttering9 to which they are subjected by the footing of war which has lasted so jong amongst them; finally, well acquainted with the localities, and defending their very hearths and altars. The canton of Friburg alone can advance 10,0(H) regular troops, including, at least, 8,(MX) devoted soldiers. An eminent citizen, resident in the interior ot Switzerland, whose, opinions are esteemed as very moderate by his neighbors, recently announced, in a private letter, which we have seen with our own eyes, that the alliance was prepared to advance 50,000 fighting men. 1 This number, adduced by a man engaged in one of the camps, may be suspected of exaggeration; but, making some abatement, and even a great deal, sufficient iM left to induce singular reflections. These forces, in fact, balance and exceed the available contingents; for eiery one will, doubtless, perceive that, in a civil war, more troops arc requisite for acts of aggression than for acts of defence, especially when the latter enjoy the advantages ot ground, entrenchments, and succors of alikinds. The aggressive cantons, therefore, will not succeed in their enterprise by means of the federal .contingents alone; they will have t? march reserves and volunteers. Uut, in this case, the character of the war is completely changed; it is no longer what is called " a war of execution," for the Diet can only employ in the 4| execution" of its decrees the forces of which it disposes, accprding to the terms of the compact. When foreign forces are to be opposed, the federal authority may, no doubt, order a levee rnmaaae ; but the idea of exercising the functions ol police by means of levee* en ynaa.ie has never been talked of. The diet can only demand from the cantons their contingent. The rest depends entirely upon the pleasure of the i (iiiiuuai tw?v.ifi..v..?w. ii vviibiu cauiumb? Berne and Vaud, ex. Kra.?enlist their entire population in the struggle, we must hear no more talk of the " execution of the decrees of the diet," or of "federal measures," but of a duel of cantons with cantons. The thing is clear enough ; for it is assuredly impossible to imigine that cantons which, on their own account, will not have furnished a single soldier, ran have the impudence to constitute themselves a minority for the purpose of ordering others to levy their very last man. There is something odious 111 the position of those cantons which would give marching orders in the diet, when they themselves had made up their minds not to do anything of the kind. The thing is not merely odious, it is unjust. The moment a federal measure is at issue, it ought to be federally?that is to say, equitably?executed, and all the cantons ought to be called upon to concur in it, according to the federal scale. The cantonal government which might levy troops, without the other cantons (at all events, those of the majority) having ordered any to march, would do so of its own free will for, in reality, it would in nowise be bound to do so; it would, therefore, sacrifice its population of its own free will, and could not shelter itself behind the duty of obeying the commands of the diet. In such a case, nevertheless, the soldiers would have to march, since such a sacrifice is permitted, if not compulsory ; and, consequently, the government to which they owe obedience would command ii i u ii..* 1II H11 me UUIII|!CIC11UC U| no auiuuiuy. nm, an citizens, they would have to judge this act; und, in order to do so with effect, they must be made preliminarily acquainted with all its hearing*. The Journal tlt? Drbat* contains the following sketch of M. de Sails Soglio, commander-in-chief of the army of the Sonderhund; (ieneral J^alis Soglio was born at Coire, in the canton of the Gnaona. In 1811 the Diet appointed him federal colonel. In 1841 the Vorort ol Lucerne unpointed him to command the federal troops, which it convoked in the beginning of May, on the occasion of the events of the ValaiH. The resistance made by Heme and Vaud to thr orders of the Vorort, and on the other hand the promptitude with which the contest wus terminated in the Valaia, prevented the assembling of the army commanded by (teneral d'- SaTis. In consequence of aome family misfortunex, a residence at Coire became insupportable to him. and he eagerly accepted an offer made him to direct the system ol defence adopted by the Sond'rbund. lie repaired to Lucerne last January, and he has been unee actively employed in acquitting himself of the duty entrusted to him. lie has travelled through each c'anion of the Honderbund, and their military forces have been organized under his direction. He has been struck oil the list of the federal staff in consequence of having expressed Ins determination to accept, if necessary, the command of the army of the separate alliance. He is at present at Lucerne, where lie i-njnys the complete confidence of the army, fulI ly justified by the bravery he has exhibited on I ..-. ..,.1 nci'ninn*. bv theenerirv he has dirnlaved iii the cause of the ftonderbund, and by Ins remarkable physical strength. General de .Sain Hoglio professes the Protestant religion thk rorE. The Simaphor? dt Miirttilltn, of the 23d ultimo, nuoieH a letter from Rome of the IHth :?" Un tbe preceding evening," it says, " the population, grateful for the promulgation of the motu-prnpi io instituting i council of mate, proceeded in a mass to the 'Juirinal to coniii'iment the Pope on that important reform. The manifestation paised of) with the usual order and enthusiasm. On thin occasion, however, there were several banners, on which were written in lar>re letters the nnrnes of each province. Kach banner represented its province, and wa crowned with laurel leave* and white dahlia flowers. These were surmounted by a larger standard, bearing this inscription?' Consult* di LD. FHn Two Cents. atato conct-aaa dal iminortale I'io IX., il 15 Octobre, 1817.' The standard* ol Bologna and Rome were on the right and left ; that ol Ferrara came last, surrounded by Pontifical llagx, advancing amidst lighted wax tapers, and preceded by the band ol the firemen. The proceaaion repaired in that order to the Quirinal ; but on reaching the sauare, th?- banner repreaenting Ferrara took the lead, and advanced under the balcony, on which tlie l'ope came torward to confer his benediction on the people. Its bearer then waved the banner, and cried with a stentorian voice, " Holy Father, deliver me from the grasp of foreigner*)." A loud acclamation aroae from the crowd, electrified by an invocation recalling to them a signal violation of the righta ami (Utility <>t tne rope atiu me rvomann. ine holy pontiff, who was himself visibly moved, withdrew from the balcony, and the crowd separated with as much order and composure as if it retired from a church." Adventures in Syria.? We have ju?t heard of an interesting adventureof Lieutenant Molineux, of her Majesty's frigate Spartan, which may amuse our readers. He, having volunteered to make a survey of the Dead Sea, during the time the frigate was on the coast of Syria, (a sea, by the by, vliicli has never been thoroughly surveyed,) started with three of the crew of the above Irigate. Soon after the arrival of the gallant lieutenant at the place of his labors, the story is told that the boat's crew were attacked by a band of Arabs, and made prisoners. The Arabs were, however, sMit-fieil with not taking their lives, but plundered them of everything they had about them, not even excepting their sliirts, and left them thus exposed to a burning sun on a parched sund. The sailors bravely persevered, and after incredible hardships arrived safe at Ileirout, with their backs skinned by the heat, and their feet dreadfully swollen. The men were conveyed on board oi her majesty's steamer Hecla. and immediately were put on the sick list. They are, happily, recovering, and are now in the quant ntine harbor, but they will get pratique on the 2d proximo with the steamer. Hut to return to the lieutenant. He was more fortunate.? Whilst riding on a camel, he was attacked by the Arabs, but, with the true courage of a British tar, immediately jumped oft* the animal's back, and, getting to leeward, presented his double1... .--..I I ...I iri.n !, .. ..-..1, ,.f ......... I wiili his Tinker on the trigger, threatened the robber* to tire upon the first that attempted to touch him. In this way he travelled, keeping the raflians at bay, for milea, and, at last, reached Jerusalem in safety. We hear that he has since joined his ship at Jatt'a, and is now engaged in drawing a chart of that ancient, historical, and interesting sea. The cadi, or governor, having been informed of the aHair, immediately aent in pursuit of the .A rabs, whose tribe is well known. Malta Tintr*. Mltc*l aiicouK, Some fourteen yars ago, Capt. fclijah Whitter, living tit the "Summit," lour miles below here, (Canaan, N. 11.) killed a child of hia with a gambrel. He wub arrested and tried, and finally, alter a long imprisonment in Haverhill jail, set at liberty, because he at the time of doing the deed was considered insane. He has borne the name of " Kill baby Wlntter," ever nince. Last Saturday morning lie got up from Ins breakfast table, went to the door, and took another young child of his, 2fc years old, by the lega and literally beat its brains out against the door stone, lit is to be tried tor the deed, and will doubtless be acquitted as formerly.?Cor. Worcester Transcript. We understand that a ve**el ban been loading with wheal at Alexandria, for Canada, where it is to be manufactured into tlonr for the foreign market. The British tariff being lower on lh? Canada tlnur than on American Hour, it is found advantageous to send the wheat there for grinding.?Bait. Amtr. 25/A in?t. The Provincial Parliament is, by Satsrday'9 Gazette, prorogued to the -ith of January, 1818.? Montreal Herald, 23<1 intt. Samuel Jarvis, charged with the murder of Harrison I'ayne, escaped from tlie jail ol barbournville, Ky., ou the 10th ol November. Our Relation* with lira/. 11. Dkvahtncnt ok Ntatc, Not. 34,1847. The treasury order of the Hraxlllan (otmuant. ol which the subjoined is a translation, ha* bean officially communicated to this department Joaqulm Tezelra da Maeedo, aoting inspector of tha custom-house of this city, give* notloa that tha treasury board has issued the following order ? The aoting Inspector of tha custom house may be laformed that It Is understood by tha imperial gorernmaat that tha whaling vessels whleh hare baan in the habit of touching.in the roads of ilka Grande, for tha purpose of selling goods and buying provision there, without paying either import or export dalles,have not dena this through ignorance of the custom house regulations of the -J3d of June, 1Mb, nor have they ooanted upon Infidelity or negligence on tha part of the subaltern authorities of tha coast; nevertheless, being desirous of giving to Mr. Tod, the envoy extraodlnary of the United States, another proof of good will, it grants the request whleh tha said minister has made of it, that the seizure of the said whaling vessels be suspended for the term of foar months, which are to be reckoned from this date, It belag the duty of the orulsing vessel of this custom bouse during ' that time to restriot itself to warning suoh whaling vessels as msy approaoh those coasts to withdraw forthwith, and to abstain from communicating with the shore. If, however, they shall disobey or shall have landed merchandise sutyeot to import duties, they most be seised, even within the time referred to. All whleh the said inspector will oause to be carried Into effeol, making sure that tha presldeney of Hlo de Janeiro alao oanse such orders to be Issued, as may he necessary for the authorities of the said coasts and roads, to give the warning whenever any of the said vessels shall arrive there. llio, 'J3d September, Ih47. MANUEL alves BRANCO. Let it be carried into effect and recorded.?Rio, *J4tb September, 1H47. MACEDO BOARD.?To let,to a Udy and sentiemaa, two handsomely furnished parlors, in the neighborhood of Itth (reel, and eighth avenue To Bare trouble, iheterma will be twelve dollar! * week to cover full board. The lady advertising not intending to furnish rsierences, will not lequire any. Address " Board." office of Ihia paper nMtt're TRAVKLLINO TRUNKS, Stc?JOHN ( ATTNACB, Trunk Manufacturer. Nn. I Wall street, corner ol Broadway, h?s now ou hau4, and constantly making, a stood assortment of Trunks, Valises, Carpet Bscs and Satchels, wholesale and retail. Also, a superior article of Bole Leather Trunks, suitable for American or European travel, sud Portmanteaus for the Krench Made Post (Orders for ths West Indies, South America, hr. tilled with despatch. nM1tt*'r Rich holyday prkhknth?louis pkrrkt Importer of Watches, II John street, up stairs, offers for gal# tf verv Inw nnr?a. a luvoir# nf lh?aaw*?t nat (piu* of French Gold Jewelry, inch Bracelets, Ear Rings, Breast Pint, kc. kc.; Gold ana Silver Card Cases, tad Memo rnndain Books for Ladies; (Hid sad Silver Banff aad Tohaceo Boies, Kegar Cases, kc Consuutly on haad a complete assortment of Gold and Silver Watches, from the bast nakara in Geneva, Lode, Chauide Konds and|St. Inner, (Switzerland.) M Ht*r? DOWBI.K <?I:NS AND INDIA GRAHS LINES.?W? have just received a lew cases of India (Irais Lines. from Canton. Also, (or sale low, a good sasmtinent of doable funs, and pistols, shot bag* powder flasks, gun wsddlng, nipples, arid gunsmith's articles of all kinds. Also, a fine sssortmaut or pen and pocket knives, of best makers Also. 2000 muskets, cheap. A. W. SPlKtf k CO.. 91 .Maiden Lana. n!4 l?t#rc CICCOND IUND FURNITURE AND CLOTHING ?5 WANTKD.?Ladies or Gentlemen having any superfluous. or cast off Clothing or furniture to dispose of, can obtain a fur cash price lor the same, by sending For tha subscriber st liia residence, or * line addresse I through the post will be attended to. Ladies can be attended to by Mrs. Cohan. M. H COHKN, ?9 Dunne street. N. B Old slock or Job goods bonght to any arnouut. u] I llt*rc OIL, fAIN'MNGS RESl'OHfcD. H. lOUKKRot wnald Inform his friends and amateurs of ftae art* la ge neral, that he has changed hn residence to tt Warren street, whera he caa be foona from II o'clock. A- M, anul 4 P. M. a I* Ht?r PENMANSHIP?GOLDSMITH'S WRITING ACA0fcMIKS, in Broadway. Comer of Reade, and 131 Grand street, corner of V'orsvth, are uow open daring tha ^ay aad evening, for the reception of pupils and visiters. Class hoara lor Ladies daily, II o'clock, A. M , in Broadway, and 4 o'clock, P Mj in Grand streat. Genileaien. during ike day and evening Terms reduced?and a sitiafactoiy improvement guaranteed to (vary pupil. Private instrnctioa givea. TKromthe New Vork Conner and letairer.) "Tha Chirographic art re mach more important to maaklad. than it is generally considered, and Mr. Goldsmith may very well claim to be considered at its head." [Front the Boston Morning Toet J " Mr. Goldamith, Judging from what we have seen, we mast pronounce him aarivalled in the nse of tha pas." a I* IK*w JOOKRO. Imporjagof and wholesale and leiail dealer in Kreueh Calf BkM>, patent Leather, Morocco aad Boot Straps ofsll kinds. No. II Thomas s'ract, Naw Vork. it m*r MEINHARDT'S GILDED BRAS* LK1TKHH FOR SIGNft-Theea letter*are remarkable for daratelity, am* ? brilliancy of tha gliding nneqnalled by aay other article la tha city?which brilliancy ii warranted to stand eiposnra to the weather. Tney are alto japanned to any color that mev SttWii "k~ *? >. ???-. .Jirsttttstettrr1 **-" M~w* * ?w?wi?fh f MiriNH?Kn-> A?ILK HOI' IJK. iboot 10 dacliaa bnaiaaa*. wiiii to 4m poai- of R wrll KMortfd tfrk, ud the rood will of a rain able cuatoin Apply ?t I) William itreet. roroar ofCadar. .. aft Mm CVr}' "/J.^OTHINU AM) ri H.MTI MK WA.Vl , KU.?Ladiaa and <jeatlam*H hariag any faat off or aaparflnoui> tlothiDf or furniture in diapoa* of. raa obiaia a fatr caah price lor the aaina, by aauiliaa a oota, or by raU*ac on tha aab ,c"b* at hia raaidanra, ar through tha poat. whieh wijl b? pnactually attradad to. ? _ . H DK BOKB.TIK Canal at ap attin. jJ.fl ?Lndiaa ran ba attamlad to br Mia. L>a Boar 014 M*?k m<I job rood* boflcht, *f aar daaenpti* (Milt. # !? ?

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