31 Ekim 1846 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

31 Ekim 1846 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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'"""" W 4k **"* - tf ' i ? i THl * ? XII, So. 856?Whole Jfo. 4530. | AVELLUG ACCOM MOUATlO-1?. IAL AM1> MACON AND WESTERN KAIL KG ADS, GEORGIA. mm M A of the Bute ol Georgia, fsrui continuous line Iron. 8awtunh to Oothcaluga, Georgia of 371 miles, vix >? Savaauahto Macon....Central Railroad .190 milea Macon to Atlaau,... ..Macon It Wearern Railroad 101 " Atlanta to Oothealofa. Western It Atlantic " M " Oooda will be earned Irom Savannah to Atlanta and Oothcaloga, at the lollotvina ratea, via : Oa WtitiHT Goods. To Jit- To Oolh 8njar, Coffee. Liquor, Bagging, Hope, lanta. eologa Batter. Cheaae. Tobacco, Leather, riidii, Cotton Yarua, Cupper, Tin, Bar and Sheet Iron, hollow Ware and Canting. SO 50 $t 71 floor, Aice, Bccou in cask, or boxes, font, C?et. Ki.h, Lard. Tallow, Beeswax, Mill Gaarnig, Fig Iron and tirind r atones...... $ M $0 UK f CittMrurttMivTOooi).. Botes of Hau, Bonnet, and furniture, per cubic toot..,., SO M SOU Boxes and ualea of Dry Good.. Saddlery Ulaaa, F.inu, Drugs and Conleetiouery, per cubic foot $0 *p. 1001b*. ? Crockery, per cubic foot $0 15 " " H Molasses and Oil, per hhd. (smaller casks in proportion,). $# 00 SUM Ploughs, Barge) Cnltivalora, Corn Shelters. aud Straw Cutters, each $1 25 Si 50 Ploughs, Iamall) and Wheelbarrows... .(0 M 11 05 w, per iiirninoi bki |0 70 fO 96 Piinai. Savannah to Atlanta $10 00 Children under 12 yean of Sge, half price. Savannah to Macou $7 00 tcr- Good* consigned to the Subscriber will be forwarded f ree of Commiaaioua. !T7" Freight may be paid at Savannah, Atlanta or Onth esloga. F. WINTER, Forwarding Agent, C. R. K. Savahhah. August li. !M6. alb 2m?rre CHANG* OF HOURS. LONG ISLAND RAILROAD. FALL ARRANGEMENT, iffliilli TOrTOfiyy?fr t^^ui^^er Y,^kti^?rI2^^^^niiia^S u!aa follow*: Lcavs BaaeKLva?at 7 o'clock A. M. (Boston train) for Oreeuport, daily, (except Sundays) stopping at Farmingdale and St. George's Manor. " N at 9k A. M., daily, for Farmingdale and intermediate places. " " at 12 o'clock, M? for Oreenport, daily, (Sunday* excepted,) stopping at Jamaica, Branch. Hicksville, and allstatious east ofHreksville. " " at t t. M for Farmingdale. daily. Lrava OaxxwroaT?at 1% A. M., daily accommodation train for Brooklyn. " " at l)i P. M., (or on the arriyal of the boat from Norwich,) Boston tram daily, (except Sondays,) stopping at St. George's Manor and Luti Fuiiuodah A.M. daily, (except Snndayi,) accommodation train, and 12 M. anil i\ P. M. Leave Jamaica?at 8 o'clock A. M., 1 P. M., and 634 P. M.,for Brooklyn, or on the arrival of Boaton train. A freight train will leave Brooklyn for Oreenporr, with a passengers' ear attached, on Moudira,{Wednesdays and Fridiji, a: >14 A M. Hemming, laaye llresn, ort at 13d o'clock P. M, oa Tuesday, Thnraday and Saturdays, a topping at intermediate placaa. SUNDAY TRAINS. Laara Brooklyn at o'clock A. M. for Ureenport. Returning, laava Uraenport at t>i P. M., for Brooklyn, atopping at all the stations. . Fabe to?Bedford, centa; F.aat New York, 123<; Race ' - rae, ll)di Trotting Conrae 18Jd; Jamaica 2 >; Urust. villa, ' Hyde Park, (17 miiea) 3734; Clowsville, (during the ie?(I Va of Court) 1734; Hempstead, 37 >4; Branch 37?; Carle PlTce,44; Weitbnrj, 41; Hickaville, 11; Farmingdale, 6234; Dear Park, 09; Tliompaou, SI; Suffolk Station, $1; Lake Road Ration, (I 18*; Meoford Station, SI 1854: Yaphanb.Sl 37X; St. George's Manor, $1 S2)4; Rirrrhead, SI (2x; Jameaport, SI 8234; Mattetnck, SI C3K; Cntchogne, SI *234; Honthold, Si 823ii Graaaport Accommodation Train, SI 75; Ureenport by Boaton train, S3 26. Stages are in readineaa on the arriral of Traina at the aeveral Statioua. to take paaaangera at vary low faraa, to all porta oi the Ialand. Baggage Cratea will be in readineaa at the foot of Whitehall itreet, to receive baggage ft r the several traina, 30 minnus be'ore the hour of starting from the Brooklyn aide. The steamboat "Sialesman" leaves Greenport for Sag Harbor on the aiTival of the Boaton tram from Brooklyn. Brooklyn, Oct. 8, 1818. n9 rrc K.EUULAK MAIL LINE Fur liUSTUN. VIA NORWICH fc WOR^fliCESTKH, without change ol^kl^i flmM j*Cara or Bnagaga, or without^^^^^K - ' ' --.crossing any Ferry. . uaeugew taking theiraeatant Norwich, are insflrad their a;. U through in Boston Tim being the ouly inland route that communicates through by ateamboat and railroad. Pasaengers by this line are accompanied throngh by the conductor of the train, who will have particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise give his attention te their ease and comfort. This line leaves aonth aide Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place, daily,(Sundayseieepted)at Jo'clock, P. M., and arrives in Boaton in time to take all the eastern traina. The new steamer ATLANTIC, Captain Dnatan, leaves very Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturdays, at 5 o'clock, P. M. The steamer WORCESTER, Captain Van Pelt, leaves very Mouday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 5 o'clock, P. M. For farther information, inunire of J. H. VANDEnBILT, Wo. 8 Battery Place, North River. at tf re FOR CHICAGO.?Probably the last Boat kyBMS* this season?Upper Cabin finished entirely 3C3KJE. with Stare Rooms. The new and splendid Steamboat BOSTON, 'aptain W. T. Pease, will leave Bnf Ill ) llir Wllicagu, LUU<-IJMI? m uie uwr?<g|H> porta, on 310Dday, November 2d, at 8 P. >1. For freight or passage, apply on board, or to KIMBEULY k PEABE. Bnffato, Oct IMS. o27 5t?rc ,MQ am For NEW YORK and intermediate place* kklQiTlie iteamboat NEW PHILADELPHIA, 3K^2^EimE-.Captain Lawrence H. Erazre, will commence ranntng between Amboy and New York, on Monday the Mtli Sept. leaving Sooth Amboy at 6Jd, Perth Amboy at 7 o'clock A.M., touching at Bently, Roasville, Blazing Star and Chelaea, arriving iu New York abont 9 o'clock, returning will leave New York from Pier No. 2 North Kiver, at 4 o'clock P.M. Kara from South k Perth Amboy, 2} centi; Bently 25 eenta, all the other landing! \2% cent*. Ail kinds of freight taken at the loweet ratea. Sonth Ambey, gept. 22, ltW. ?25 lm*r OPPOSITION MORNING LINE AT 6k O CLOCK FOR ALBANY. landing at Hammond atreet, Van Cortlandt'g (PeekskiU), Cold Spring, Newbnrgh, New Hamburgh. Milton, Ponghkrepaie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Upper Red Hook, Brietol, Catakill, Hadeon, Cocsnckie and Kinderkook. ttT"Paaaage, One Dollar.^31 am THE new and fast-saiting low-preunre HmaesBpS^ it earn boat MET AM OKA, Capt. P. H. Smith, ?Pmy3KeK_will leave the pier foot of Warren street on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 6H o'clock, A. M. Returning, leave Albany on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Paaaeugcra taking this boat will amve in AJbany in time for the trains of can going North and West. Breaklaat and Dinner on board. For freight or paaaage apply on board, or of A. CLARKE, corner of Weit end Warren streets. Fare to Van Cortlandt'a Dock, 25 eenta; Poughkeepaie, 50; Hndaon.75; Albany, $1. o4 lm r TO TRAVELLERS GOING SOUTH. NEW AND MOST AGREEABLE LINE TO Frederick eburgh, Richmond, Peteribureh, Va ; T.ynchbnrgk, Raleigh, Welden, N. C; and Charlatan, S. C. gMM am THE PUBLIC are informed that the aew ^^^^SM^Spand splendid low preaanre steamer MOUNT HLVERNON,'connecting with the Greet Mail Line at Acqoie Creek, leaves Commerce atreet wharf, Btltimore, every Tuesday and Friday evening, atC P. M., for the bote points. Through Tickets to Richmond 00 " " to I'stersbarf 4 00 " " to Welden.N.C 7 00 " M tO CMlisiM, B. C 19 00 Being at ihe same price, more direct and rxpeditioM, and ranch more certain than the Chesapeake Bay and JaraapHiver Steamboat Line, all the wide and rough portion of tWe Bay, between the month of the Potomac and Old Point Comfort, being entirely avoided by this LineTravellers are advised that the Line hereby advertised is part and parcel of the Great Mail Line thiongh Virginia, and that it is the intention of the Companies composing the Great Mail Line that passengers shall be conveyed by them in connection with the Mount Vernon, always as cheaply as by auy any other line, and with more comfort, expedition ana eertmnty, than by any other Line except the Line via Washington. For Inrther particulars enquire at the Southern Railroad offlee, Pratt St., INItimore.ol STOCKTON It FALLS, or at the Commerce st. wlisrf, or on Tuesdays and Fridays on board the Mount Vernon, of C. W. GUNNEL, Captain. N. B.?Travellers by the above Line will bear in mind that they have two boars more in Baltimore than passengers by the Chesapeake Bay and James River boatsv and yet reach any point South of Petersburg at the same time with these last, even when there is no breach of connection by the Bay Line all lm*rc Oi'jfusrnuN ticket office for the NORTH AND WEST, sga FOK ALBANY, 71 canu ; Uties, %2 ; By racnsf, St 34 ; Oswego, SI 71 ; Rochester, 9EZBCK.S* 71; Buffalo, SI; Cleveland, SI M: Poru month. S' ? Pittaburrh. St: Detroit, Michigan, St; Ciuera nali, Ohio, S3; Milwankie, S?; Chicago.S 9; Toronto, U. C., fiM; Hamilton, SI M. Kingston. SI M; Whitehall, SI V); lontretl, $6 50.?PtMtntfen, by a|>ply)ot. let tnrtr ticket* at tus onc? no. 100 tsarriay street, at tne Above prices. o$ lm#ch m. l. RAT, Aftnt. TKOY MORNING AND EVENING LINK. MORNING LINE AT SEVEN O'CLOCK. AMjg FOR ALBANY AND TROY-From the bgflMQt.Si Iinihou Pier at the foot of Buclay (treat. XSHLL-ui],.,; at reekakill, Weat Point. New bnrah, Hamiaoa, Milton, Ponghkeepaie, Hyde Park, Rhine neck, U. Red Hoo t. Bnetot, Catakill, Hadaoa, Coiieckie, Kinderhook and 1 alms ore. Break hat and d aner en board the boat. The ateamboat > IAGARA, will leave ea Moaday, Wed eaday and Friday Mornings 7 A. m. The atearabopt TROY, Captain Got ha a, oe Teeiday, Thnredsy and Saturday mornings, a, 7 o'clock. Returning on opposite dare. D or passage or freicht apply on boerd, or at the office the wharf. MEW YORK. ALBANY AND TROY LINE.FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. From the pier at the foot of Conrtiaodt rtreet. The low-pressure ateamboat EM PI HE, Captain K.fl. Maey i.aves the foot of ConrUandt atrect, on Titeadny, Thursday and Hatordny eveninga. at aeyen o'clock. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. Wm. R. Peek, wiU leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday eveoiaga, at 7 o'clock. ? . . Pasaeugars taxing tiieae Boata will arnva in time to take the .Morning Train ofCa/a from Troy weat to Buffalo, and aorth to Saratoga, Whitehall and Lakn Chiunrlaln. For Pnaaaga or Freight, awply on board, or nt the Offiae ea the wharf. No freight taken alter 5H o'clock. NOTIC K?Ail gooda, freight, bank billa, apecte, or any Other kiod of property, positively at the owner'a ruk. jJdP " iTNOTICE. TROY EVENING LINE. r?"9 hour changed. ? _ I %H|ml ON and after TUESDAY. Saptamber 8, 1 iy S^^SgdBPtpe low preaanrt ateamboat EMPIRE, Com. ? ?||"I>??) ?UU oaiaruiy. i.e?ll Aitsnny, ivionuey, Wednesday uil Friday. Landing at Van Courtlaadts, Waitpoiut, Newbnrgh, Milton. Po'keepsie, Hyda Park, Kingston, t'ltahill Hnd.oe aiMit 1 f.l/rLt a Lti .N l. Ur slltt.ilLKa IVK ALHAAI, Daily, Sundays etcrptad?Through direct at o'clock, P. M. Proas SUamkoot pxtr between Cmirtlandt and Liberty it*. nMtt ^1 Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Capt. A. Houghton, will leave on Monday, WedueaSEmKBL day and Friday evenings, at o'clock. Steamboat ISAAC NEWTON, Capt. William H. Peck, will leave on Tneaday, Thnnday and Satniday evenings, at 6 o'clock. _____ At io'eloek, P. M., Landing at Intermediate Place ."A jot tAa foot oj Hare lay itriet. Steamboat SANTA CLAC8, Captain B. Overbau. a, will lea re on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and Bands, eflernoous, at i o'clock. Steainnoat NORTH AMKfUCA, Capt. R. H. Fury, will leave on Tneaday, Thnnday and Saturday afternoon a, u i o'clock. The above boats will at all unea arrive in Albany in ample time for the morning cara fur the East and West. Freight taken at moderate rates, and none taken after 4K o'clock, f. M. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this line, without a written order from the captains or agents. Far passage or freight, apply on board theboata, or to P. C. 1 Sehultv. at the efllee on the wharf. oMr < {AT BLACK BALL OK OLD LINE OF LIVER aJMRfy POOL PACKETS.?For Liverpool?Only regn- ] JHmHtni lav Packet of the 1st November.?The new, magui- 1 hcrnt. list sailing, and celebrated favorite packetship Mt5 s. 1 TEXUMA. burthen 1140 tone. Captain A. B. Low her, will i sail positively on. Monday, 2d of November. j It is scarcely necessary to say, as it is well known to the travelling public, tl.at the accommodations of the Montezuma %r eabiu, 2d calm and steerage passengers, is fitted nut in a mnstgmprrh and costly manner, with erery modem improveMtut and convenience, that cannot but add to thwcom- I fort of those embsrkirg, who should call and see this auApdid I specimen of naval architecture, before engaging elatnVere. i For Passage in cabin, 2d cabin and stearage, early applies'ion ] should be made on board(footof Beekman atreet^ or to the ( UUIWIUCKIi nUUllE., DAUinLi\o St uu. o2? r >5 Kulton street. nest door to the Knlton Bank; KOR ULA8UOW?Kegul-r racket, lat Nov? kMgVThe One new Br. packet aliip BROOK8BY, MO JMMEn'.ona, Capt. Hngh McEwen, will aail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having splendid accommodations, apply on board, foot ofRosevelt street, blast R ver.to WOODHULL Ik M1NTURN, ol rb 07 South street. FOR LIVERPOOL?Regul^pa^et or the 6th kR*J{VNot ? The new and rery splendid ship NEW JhUHmWOHLD, bnnhen 1,000 tons, Capt.William Skiddy, master, will sail as nboTe. her regular day. The accommodations, for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passengers, as to comfort, are unequalled by any other Teasel in port. Persona intending to embark would do well to go on board andindge for themaelTes, before engaging elsewhere. For further particulars, apply on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to JTOSF.PH McMURRAY. oX comer of Pine and Sonth streets HAVANA LINE, OF PACKETS ?ROM PH1LAW|JBk.UELPHlA-The A 1 fast sailing bark ELIZ AJHKsBETH J, John 8. Remington, master, will aail positiTely on 15th NoTember. For freight or passage, haTing superior furnished accommodations, apply to JOHN F.OHLk SON, oik llt'gbz Bill 8- Wharves, Philadelphia. ONLY REGULAR LINE OF NEW OKbUKW. i v 1 aiq p Al'lf l'tt rru_ -Li ?:i ? rr< - JHB^&scott's Regular New Orleans Line, in their proper i order, ue u folic ws. vis:? The packet ahip 8ULTANA, Captain Banker, loot of Mai- , den lane. Slat October. Packet ahip HUDSON, Captain Face, Toot of Wall atreet, November 4 th. 1 W. It J. T. TAP8COTT. * South atreet, I nap r two doors below Batliat 81 ip. i AAdg- FOR LONUON-Regular Packet of the lat 1 November?The first claaa, faat sailing packet ahip SfiA&WELLINOTOV Captain ( hadwick, 1000 tona, | burthen, will aail aa above, her regular day. Having very superior ace-mmodations for cabin, aecond , cabin and aleeraite paaaengera, peraona intending to embark akonld make immediate application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMUKKAY, 1 oM comer of Pine and South streets JtdHr- JAMES BEVEUlDGE, r-ail Maker, Coruer MEjfJV Front and Rooaevelt atreata?Saila, Awnings, Bags, JMaMKw&e., made to order.in a neat and anba<antial manner, at law pricea. Sella te be repaired iaaured against fire, and i stored gratis. Secare from rats and daaapaeas. All orders punctually eiecutrd. otl Imnrr" YACHT NUKTHEKN LIGHT Full tiALh. The nnderaigned, having concluded to withdraw ffWfV from "Yachting." offers for aale tb* well kuown jittfidlLachooner yacht NORTHERN LIGHT, 70 tons lurthea The Northern Light if moat substantially built of white oak, copper fastened, coppered to the wales, and ia very thoroughly found in all respects. There are two state rooms, having two benbs each, and eight open berths (fonr of which are doable) in her sftrr cabin, which, with eight bertha in her forward cabin, afford accommodations for 14 passengers, being admirably calculated for a yacht, or packet for pasacn- , gera, in onr Southern waters. The qaslities of the Nortnern Light for sailing, end as a " sea boat," are too well known to require farther description. For terms and other particulars apply to the subscriber, at No. 11 Sooth Market street. Boston. o>4gwrrc W. P. WINCHESTER. Iff- FOR HAVRE.?The superior French brig ARVE-nia / /i l..'_ .. V. 1- J: Mir " , V s:" """'""?"' su.ue pruuipuy un- i JHKi patched. For freight, apply to <>ttrh BOYD It HINCKEN. Broken. \ ?Mg~ FOR CALIFORNIA AND ORKOON-The Hi Brit class. Tut sailing, coppered and copper fastened i jMBfiabirk WrilTON, R. Oelston muter, will be des- 1 parcped early in Novemberfor California and Oregon, touching at Monterey, 8t. Kraneiaco, Oregon City, Colombia river, ' and if inrineementi are offered, at other intermediate pons. 1 For freight or passage, having good accommodations, apply < on board, at the foot of Dover street, or at No. II Liberty su I where letters will be received up to the day of sailing. oll2Wr J AM KB BI8HOT k CO. , ONLY REOUL AR LINE OF PACKETS FOR i GLASGOW?Fadltt of 1st November?The ipleuJHHKsdid new and fast sailing packet ship BROOKSBY, Captain McEwen, will positively aail u above, her regular ] his ship hu splendid accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers. Those about to proeeed to Scotland are assured that the ships comprising this line sail I positively on the 1st of each month. Thou wishing to se- i cure berths, should make early application on board, foot of . Roosevelt street, or to W. It. J. T. TAP8COTT. ol* HI South at. Id door below Burling slip. I'Ai hKTS r OH 11AVHK?Beeood Line-Packet ! MSfVship ONkllDA, Capt. Ju. Fnnck.wiU sail on the . JHHulst oi November. For freight or paeeage apply to olrb BOYD It HINCKEN. NoTW Wall at. 1 UNION LINK OF NICW FORK PACKETS ! uHk FOR LIVERPOOL.?The splendid fut sailing MMb *nd f??ont? racket ship OHIO, looo too* bar than, t-apuim Bird, will sail on Monday, Nov 2d, her regular day Her accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passengers are very superior. Those wishing to secure berths should make early application on board foot of Pike street, or to W. It J. T. TAPSCOTT, M South-st., o27 r Id door below Burling Slip. J)nd the men that died not when emitten with the Emerode AN INFALLIBLE CURE FOR PILESDR. UPHAM'S VEGETABLE ELECTUAHY^fa an effectual corn for this most distressing maladVj/uown amongst physicians as the Hemorrhoids, or Piles. Tnere.s no mistake about it. It is at once safe and efficacious, and pleasant in its action. No fear taking cold while under its intluenc#, no change in diet meessary If taken according to directions a cure for lite is guaranteed. Hundreds of certificates may be seen by calling on the pro pnetor or his ngeuts, of cures performed by this medicine of 10, M, and 30 years standing. Sold wholesale and retail by the proprietor, 1M Bowery; WYATT It KETCHAM, 111 Yukon st. N. Brooklyn, C. fltearn. 114 Fulton st; E Mnltoou. cor Mvrtle Avenue and Pear. Price SI. ttt lm*rh MEEN FUN! ME EN FUNH MEEN PUNM! , THE CELEBRATED Chinese bkin Powder, patronised ' by Her Majesty (|ueen Victoria, His Royal Highness ' Prince Albert, and nsed in the nursery of royalty, sad by the J several sovereigns and courts in Europe. Ladies of this I country need no longer be under the disagreeable necessity ? of using poisonous substances to free their skin of entaneous 1 disorders, Messrs. HOBB8 k CO., No. 2 Wall street, hav- t tng recently imported into tlfs country the above named invaluable addendum to the toilet. The substance is a white , powder entirely free from all mineral astringents, prepared 1 s'.ely from oriental herbs and fragrant etotica of inestimable rain e, auite harmless in their nature, that those with the 1 most delicate end represent comnlesion.msv apply It withoni r injury. It la withal ao salutary that it apeedily allaya all tendency to irritation of the akin, and dissipates tan.fracklea, olutches, ernpuona, and all other erila of aaimilar nature. to be had wholraale of the tmportera, HOBBSft CO., 3 Wall street; and retail of all respectable ehemiste and perfumers in New York, and in all the principal eitiet of the United Btatee in bovea-price la and 6e. stt Itn'r A. A. 3 AM AN OS, _ IMPORTER OF TOBACCO AND SEOAR8, TWO ti BROADWAY, up ataira, off en for aale, on liberal IN teriaa, f bales 8t. Jago: J hhda H. Scrape; tt caaee Serd Leaf; M caaea Hcnffartittai I due of Jnarna Hmokfcig; J dot of Natchetoehea Snuff; too.MM of Havana Begars; 9,o5o gro*s, Friction Matehea, March k Backet' Ihbrie Alao, a large assortment of Taper Hegart, rariona braada and wlioleaafe and retail. oil |m?rc "PALO ALTO CHAMPAGNE." AN INVOICE of thia " Patriotic and Deliciona Wine," t haa jnat beeu received by the anbacriber, to which the attention of Hotel Keepers and Private Gentlemen ia invited, For aale in lots to suit purchasers, by K. B DALY. Importer of Wines, ke. o22 ltn'rre <M Broad atreet. LADIES' HAIR DRESSING. WILLIAM J. BARKER, (formerly with H.Martin, and late with W. Dtbblee.) tendert hie aarvieea to thnae ladiea who roar deatre their heads dratted at their own dwel lings, on the following terms:? Single time, dressing, ., ? M Do. ahamiMwing and dressing,. $* M Per month, every day, proportionally low. W. J. II.'a time being wholly devoted to thia branch, he will occupy no store; but his order book will be kept at the aatabliahluhment of Mme. N. Scheltetna, '2T Broadway, under the New York Hotel, corner of Waverly naee, where ladiaa may afflt their names and residences opposite the hour desired. For farther particulars enquire of W J. B at hia residence, IT Eaat Broadway. slJ lm*r WIGS! WIGS ! OATt HJCLOR'S new iavented Wigs and Heal pa, made ol " heaa; natural enrl hair, and adapted in the moat eaay manner to the peculiar atyle of each individual. They are Pai 7 * *** mvantirm, doing away w*h all the vesationa ffrKsa s.'r.ur.sz; thM>/5u ,ls* *oloT' ,h#T *' W TO YORK. SATURDAY MC llexleu Intelligence. Extract of a letter from the City el Mexico, dated Sept.'13, 1948 : ? " Th* preposition of the President of the United State*, for negotiating a peace, will the Arat question considered by the Mexican junta." We hare no doubt the consideration of the overture by he junta, will result in the consultation of a commUeo to be appointed by the two pew era Supposing no new demand is to be attempted to be forced upon Mexico by the Government of the United States, Mexico will assent, upon certain condi. tions, to a change of the boundary of existing treaties, so that the boundary of (he United States may include, thenceforward, the hitherto Mexican territory of Texas." [From the Nsw Orleans Picayune, Oct 39-] We have received by the way of Pensacola a flle of I # E NE' NEW TRAVELLING ACCOMMODATIONS. JlSM|>N KOK STATEN ISLAND -On and aflat BmmaBmmmP Sunday. Novairbar Ut, lb* iteamboat i X3DL SYLPH, ('apt. Braiatad, will maka tha fol; lowing tripa 10 ud from Sudan Lland until furtbar notica. : ait i? Laara Sutan laland. Laara Naw York. At I At ? 11 A.M. 11 A. M. 1 P. M. 1 P. M. Jfc ' S " 3% Ojj rra_ ^MA M. INDEPENDENT MORNING LINK AT CM07 O'CLOCK.-KOR ALBANY from tba 3KMflK9fa>taatnboat rier at tha piar foot af Warren atraat. Pui>|r $1 SO. Touching at tba foot of Hammond at. Brnkfu! and dmnar provided on board. Tha awift and magnificent ataamar IRON WITCH-eomt mauded by (Japt. Stephen R. Roeklearea New Yerh^Tuee Mexican paper * coming down to the 'JOth of September. I ??? ? They are meat valuable to no aa indicating the tone of feeling manifested by the people of Mexico. We hardly need say that bitter animosity and hostility characterise every expression of Mexican opinion in regard to tha United States. The letter of Santa Anna dated 14th ult, from Ayolia, and the efforts of Gen. Sales and Gen. Almonte, appear to have succeeded in concentrating the passion* of the people, and to have developed all their capacity for hatred of the North Americans. This is manilested, however, more in words than in action, and the pross is compelled to keep fanning the flame. On the 9th of bepteMfcor, Gen- Othon, tha Governor of the State of San Luis Patosi, issued an address to tha inhabitants of that 8tato, announcing to them that our troops bad taken possession of tha capital of New Mexico. The dangers of the oountry, he tells them are each day increasing, and if the nation doea net put forth all its strength, it must suoeumb ignominiously. Although Sen Luis was unable to succor New Mexico, he calls upon her people now to rise at once, to organise a national guard, and to contribute to snppoit the national existence. The Mexicans appear not to know what to make of the conduct of Gen. Armfjo. He is not so gensrally denounced as a coward and traitor aa we expected. They do not complain of tha usage they receive at the hands of Gen. Keainy, save to mention, that it is dangerous to speak gainst the Americans. They appear to be kept perfectly well informed as to the movements ol Gen. Kearney, rut are unable to divine his future intentions. The movement ofsomo of his troops towards ?1 Paso del Norte, is regarded as but the cemmeooement of a march u)>oa the capital, Chihuahua. What la to be done, whether to field or fignt, appears net to have been determined upon. To unite all the treops possible at Chihuahua to be prepared lor the threatened emergency, and for mntnal prolection from our army advancing from the North, was proposed only. They seemed to have no idea at Chihuasua at the end of August, that Gen. Wool was to advance in that direction from San Antonio, or elae the more immediate and praising danger from the North had driven aim from their heads. In the paper* before us we see no allusion mad* to the departure of Santa Anna for the seat of war, save in >< ? ?? ??. no uau urmg rviae ana organise iroopa. His departure would have been too momentous a itep not to have been specially and repeatedly alluded to. Nor ilo we sqs anything said ot the forced loan of two million! from the church, a* reported by the Galveston ; but forced loana are a favorite weapon of Santa Anna. He paid instalments to this country by meant of them, and we are prepared to learn that he again employ? them. A letter ia publiahed from Monterey, written jutt a mouth before the capitulation of that city It ia botated .hat there will be united uitlie town not only more troopa than the force under General Taylor's immediate com maud, but more than all the American troopa from Kronton to Monterey. The writer ie confident of the issue. The aupreme tribunal ol war baa been organized in the capital, and the notorioua Gen. Alvarez appointed Freeh dent thereof. A decree waaiaaued by Gen. Sola* on the 10th September, authorizing (ho iaaue of lettera of naturalization to ail loreignera who maoifeat a desire to become citizens, having useful professions or trades, or who arw willing '.o join the army. The citizens of any nation at war with the republic are excluded from the benefits of this decree. Apart from the ulterior operations of thia decree, it strikes ua as having an immediate deeign, to enable foreigners to serve as Mexicans in Mexican nrivateers. Gomez Farias, Secretary of the Treasury, addressed a circular on the 9th ot September to the Governor of the States, calling upon them to make up the arrears of the national revenues, which had been cnt short by the blockade of ports, Ac. The government is energetically endeavoring to organize u national guard. A meeting of the citizens of Vera Cruz was held on the 90th ult, in obedience to a call upon them, to porfect an organization. The papers peak of the project as the grand scheme of their national regeneration. Army Intelligence. [From the New Orleans Pic. Oct 3-2.] The steamship Jas. L. Day arrived at 1 o'clock this morning from I'ortLavacca, which placo sho left on the 19tli inst., and reports nothing of importance from the army. The Kentucky regiment, Col. Marshall, took up their march on the 13th, and the Tenaeesee regiment, Col. Thomas, on the 16th, for Camargo. News casae to Port Lavacca on Monday, the 18th, thiat thev had received orders to proceed to Matamoras instead of Camargo. We learn that the now despatches for General Taylor were entrusted to Major J Graham, of the army, who left Washington on the 14th inst, arrived in thia city yesterday morning, and will depart this day on the Galveston for his destination. The first extract which wo give is from a private let ter to a gentleman here, detailing the exploits of afyoung lawyer of our city. It Is dated Camsboo, Sept 29, 184?. * * * * Harry Hays escaped unharmed, although he was in seven disinct engagements, and alwaya in tho front rank Ha would very eoon become si distinguished as his immoral brother Jack. Harry killed two Mexicans from an tdvanced position on a Louie top in tha city, where ho, with Albert Cage, of Louisiana, and young Strothar. ol Alabama, fought alone from daybreak until tho wnite tlag put an end to the conflict During this time, Harry, with hit six (hooter, or revolving rifle, took thirty-nine air pope. Mohtkbxv, Mexico, 8ept. 37, 1846.?You are aware hat a number'of the ofllcert and privates of the Louisiana rolunteers refused to return home after their regiments were disbanded. Among these is Col. Bailie Peyton, who las been acting as volunteer aid to Gen. Taylor, and who ha* behaved in the battle* with great gallantry. 1 aw the Colonel moving about at all point*. He acted is a sort oi aid to Gen. Worth, end passed over to Gen Taj lor once or twice duriug the attack on the town. i no naraest work and tallest walking ever beard of having been accomplished, in otder to get into a fight, was done by Capt. Smith, of New Orleans, and Lieut Price, a lawyer from Natchez, both of whom ^belonged lo the Louisiana disbanded volunteers. They walked #11 the way from Camargoin six days, and arrived hete on the morning ot the 31st, walking sixteen miles that morning. On reaching camp each borrowed a title from i sick Texan, and went and joined the Id and 4th Inrantry?fought with them a few hours, and then Joined :he Mississippi regiment. Afterwards they fought from reuse to house with the Texan Rangers, who fought on bot; and, in fact, went gallantly through the whole itfeir without receiving a scratch. Enclosed is a letter written by Allia to Judge . 'lease reef it, gather all you can from|it, and send it imnediately to the Judge. By the way, Allis is quite a lero. A number of the officers remarked him at the stack on the Bishop's Palace. He would riseiand open up? ip?like a jack-knife, until ho obtained his full altitude, ind would then level his piece, take good aim, fire, and old up again behind a rock or bush. This he did for hree or lour hours on a stretch. Naval Intelligence. [From the Baltimore American, Oct. 39.] It is no v stated that C ommodore Stewart is to have tommand of the large force about to be concentrated in die Oulf of Mexico.preparatory to an attack on the cattle >f San Juan de Ulloa. The 130-gun ship Pennsylvania, tow being fitted out for the service at the Goeport Navy Hard, is to join the sqnadron. Arrival from th* Far Wrst.?Sir George JIHIJUUII, II1C VIUVBII1UI U1 UIO I1UUWI1 sonjrvyumpany, arrived at Montreal a few daya since, from the mpany'a teniitores.via Detroit Ha travelled on honetack a* far as the Fall* of St. Anthony on the Miaaiieippi lir George alerted from the Red River on the 33d of Jeptemher, and completed the diatanre to the Falla in wenty-oeven daya. He brings intelligence of the arrivM >f the troepe sent oat by the British Government hi June ash This force comprises detachments of engineers, artillery and infantry, with a bariark commissariat and nedical department, the whole under the command of dajor Crotton, who accompanied the Governor to Monteel. Major Crofton was selected for this command by the Juke of Wellington, on account of bis long ami valuable ervices in India and Arabia. The troope were in good lealth and excellent spirits, and seemed pleased with heir new statien. The editor of the Detroit -/Advertiser, vho had convened with Governor Simpson, says:? " The presence of this fine bedy of men is said to be lighly acceptable to ell classes ot the local papulation, is affording an open market both for produce and labor; in.I as many of the men ere superior mechanic*, the prelence of her Majesty'a force* promiaea directly to pronote the causa of civilization in the region of the Northwest." There is a missionary station at the Red River, under he care of the British Wesley an connexion. Cask of Professor Maprs.?The caw of the Commonwealth v?. James J. Mapes. which vhich has been on trial in the Court of Quarter tesaioni for the last eight or ten daya was brought o a termination yesterday. The defendant was n*rgea wun onteining r.y jjgj*e pretence*, me mm 01 weuty thoueand dollar*, from the firm of Peiae k F.Iwt, commiuion merchant* of thi* city The money vaa obtained on a warahouae aecurity, which *et forth hat Maaara. Tylee and Mapea, tugar refiner* in the city if New York, had in warahouae* in that city, twentywo hundred barrel* of ciatern bottom angara, which hey had received from the hottae of rttone k Stockar, Mew Orleana, and which ahould be atibiect to the order if Perae it F.Ibert Meaara. Perae k Elbert never revived any of the lugara in queation ; and it waa con ended en the part of the proaecution, that no anch imount of merchandize aa repreaented, waa, at the time, n the po**e?aion of Mr. Mapea. The caae excited much ntereat from the high atanding and unatained raputnion of the accnaed. It waa given to the Jury yeaterday ibout noon, when they retired, with permiaaion to aeal heir verdict? Philadrljhia Sun, Otl. >0. The efMeny Journal aaya that all of the contractor* on the Canada portion af the railroad from Montreal to Portland are Tank***, lit* letting' w,r* dealered ten week w 1 ! RK I RNING, OCTOBER 31, 18 Rights of Married Women. The following is the argument of Mr. O'Conor, on whose motion the section of the new constitution it refers to, was struck out, after having been previously adopter! by the convention:? The 7th section was read as follows t> 7. All property of the wife, owned'by her at the time of her marriage, and that acquired by her afterwards, by gift, devise, or descent, otherwise than Irom her huiband, shsll be her separate property. Laws shall be passed providing for the registry of the wife's separate property, and more clearly defining her right* thereto R8 well fll to rroMrtv hold bv hor urith h*r hmhnn.l I Mr. O'Cohob called up the question on reconsidering this section. He remarked that the sudden manner in which it had been first brought up had prevented full die- i cusaion, had allowed no time for deliberate reflection, and led the Convention to form a hasty judgment. He had not argued the point then, but rather than permit so important a rosolution to be brought ?u4 rileniio, he would endeavor to compress within the allotted fifteen minutes argument enough to induce reflection. And he was sure that due reflection would induce a majority to reverse the former vote. He regarded this section as more important than any which had been adopted?perhaps than all the rest of the constitution. If < there was anv thing in our institutions that ought not to be touched by the stern hand of the reformer, it was the sacred ordinance of marriage, anu the relations aris- i ing out of it The difference, he said, between the law of England, and that of most other nations, was that it established the mqst entire and absolute union and identity of interests and of persons in the matrimonial state ; it recognised the husband as the head of the household, merged in him the legal being of the wife so thoroughly, that in contamplation of law she could scarcely be said to eaist. The common law of England was the law of this country, and both were based upon the gospel precept, "the twain shall be one flesh." Pure as its origin,the fountain of holy writ?this common law rule upon this subject had endured for centuries; it had passed the ocean with our ancestors, and cheered their first rude cabins in the wilderness; it still continued in all its original vigor and purity, and with all its original benign tendency and influences; unimpaired by time, undiminished in its capacity to bless by any change ofclima*e or external circumstances. Revolution after revolution had swept over the home of married love here and in the mother country ; forms of government had changed with Proteus-like versatility; but tho domestic fireside had remained untouched. Woman, as wife, or as mother, bad known no Changs of the law which fixed her domestic character, and guided her devoted love. She had as yet known no debasing pecuniary interest apart from the prosperity of ker husband. His wealth had been her wealth-, his prosperity her pride, her onlv source of power or distinction Thus had society existed hitherto?old it need a change? Must the busy and impatient besom of reform obtrude, without invitation, its unwelcome ofllciousness within the charmed and charming circle of domestic life, and there too change the laws and habits of our people? He trusted not. He called upon not only huebsnds.butbrotlmra utni all B/hn KnIH thaa mnrriail *intn in msnnnt pause and deliberate before they fixed permanently in the fundamental law, Una new and dangeroui principle. No change should be made in the rules affecting the rela 1 tions of husband and wife. The habits and manners built upon these rules and arising out of them could not be in proved, and ought to he perpetuated The Arm union ol interests in married life, as established by the common law, occasionally, in special cases, produced deplorable evils, but its general influence upon the manners of society was most benign This was exhibited in the past history of Knglan 1 and our own coun'ry ; it was visible in the existing condition ol our ]>eo pie Why change the law, and by a rash experiment, put st risk the choicest blessings we enjoy 1 Husbands in America, are generally faithful, and true protectors of their wives; wives in America, are generally models for imitation. The least reflection roust convince, that this stats of manners amongst us, results from the purity of our laws for domestic government. These laws ought not then to be cbsnged, lest manners should chnngs with them. The proposition cumo in an insidious and deceitful form ; it came with professions of regard for woman, and thus won a ready access to the favor of all good men; but like the serpent's tale to tha first woman, it tended?If it did not seek?to degrade hei. He thought the law which united in one common bond, the pecuniary interests of husband and wife, should remain. He was no true American who desired to see it 'changed. If it were changed, and man and wife converted ue it were into mere partners, he believed, a most essential injury would result to the endearing relations of married life. A wife with a separate estate secured to her independent disposal and management, might be a tola trader ; sua might rival her husband in trade or become the partner of nil rival. Diverae and opposing intereita would be likely to grow ont of inch relatione ; coBtroveriiea would ariae, huiband and wifo would become armed agaimt each other to the attar destruction of the leotimenta which they ihould entertain towards each other, and to the utter subversion of true felicity in married life. Did time allow, he might illustrate by exhibiting the thousand shapes and forms in which those conflicting interests would operate mischievously. And though each might seem trifling in itself?in the aggregate they would form a might? force?in their oft recurring presentment, they would form a fatal means of irritation and dissension. It might be said that the utterance of this thought was an unmerited reproach upon American wives and husbands. Nothing was farther from his purpose i it was the perfection and purity of their relations, as now actually existing, that commanded his admiration. His object was to defend those relations against the imputation that they would ha Improved or reformed. Married life, as it was, he wished to protect It was governed by laws of divine origin ; it , was, in this country, as perfect as human institutions, or J human nature could bo made ; and ha wished it to be left untouched, in all ita sac red nets and simplicity. The state of society in this respect, under tho existing law, was no proof tnat it would continue the same under a law precisely the reverse. On the contrary, it was evi dence in favor of the existing law. None could deny that the great fundamental laws ef a community in respect to property, hava an essential influence even upon the workings of humsn affection within the domestic circle. In England, the unnatural law of primogeniture prevailed : hue there, as with us, the parent having property, mignt dispose of it as he pleased ; yet an English lather, though loving his children with a equal aifeclion, almost invariably gave the bulk of his estate to the eldest son. In conformity with the law, accustomed and approved, he confers wealth upon one child, and in viola tion of the dictate* of natural affection, put* off hi* younger *ona with place* in the army or navy?hi* daughter* with a *orry pittance. In thi* country, the oppoiite law produced exactly the apposite result. A father here would coniider himself violating a moral duty if he made any diacrimination* or preference in the division of hi* property, unless indeed, some special cause should give one an equitable claim to a better provision than the other*. [Here the hammer fell, but by unanimous consent Mr. O'C. had leave to proceed. 1 Mr. O'C. said that he would not unduly trespass upon this indulgence. A law like that proposed was unnecessary. Whenever the particular circumstance* of >the family rendered ft proper, special settlements eould now be made to secure the separate estate* of married woman, and that was sufficient for every useful purpose ? Indeed, the utility of that power was very doubtful, for although it secured married women from being dependent upon the affection of their husbands, it was to be feared that it too frequently secured them from the enjoyment of any such sentiment it grew up in the hot bed of wealth and luxury: and it had never emigrated; it flourished there only. It affected not the humble cottage, nor any great portion of society. Many doubted the wisdom ot allowing separate settlements in any case; hut he would not enter into that question The theatre of their action was limited?and lay among those who had many source* of enjoyment; and he would not change tho rule on that subject He would leave separate settlement* to take effect only by the special act of the party. Then they would have no eflect u;>on society at large. It was the general law of the Mate?the laws operating alike upon all classes?and that law only which worked its way into the very frame of society, became a part of the mental constitution of the people, and permanently influenced, for good or for evil, the habits, manners, and morals of a country. The occasional acts of individuals have no general influence, but the general law of society, if it was not the offspring, would always become the parent of a general morality conforming to it. He asked the convention to look at the state ot society in the nations of continental Europe, governed by the civil law, where the estate of the wife was kept se- . parate, and to compare It with the beautiful and divine simplicity of the marriage relation in England and this i Mate?to contemplate high life, with Its separate settlements for the wife, its thouaand luxuries and lew real joys, and to compare it with the domestic relations as they exiited ia the ordinary walks of ' life, where this device of men's enemy wss unknown ? After such comparisons would any man say, that a change from thane to tboie win desirable I In reference to the system of marriage settlements by which in special cues, that relation 1* established between man and wife which this section seeks to maks universal (17th Johnson's Reports, Mfi Jtques vs. Math. Churoh.) Mr Justice Piatt says "It tends ta sever, in some degree, the marriage union: became it not only renders the wife independent of her husband, as to her fortune, but bars him of a participation in it, by new and increased impediments, as if he were presumed to be her worst enemy. If matrimony is not desirable without these trammels, and fences, and reservations, I say marry not at all! The ancient rule of the English common law, was adapted to the state of the English manners in early times, and accords best with the general simplicity of society ameng us at this day I know that particnlar cases often occur when such restraints would be salutary, bnt as a general rule their operation! would be unfavorable to connubial happiness. A benign policy would not admit a rule which impair* tba union, and lessens the attributes of holy matrimony. It is better that confidence between husband and wifa should sometimes be abused, than that it should not exist in that relation. We often see acts of tyranny and cruelty exerciaed by the husband toward the wife, of which the law takes no cognizance ; and yet no man of wisdom or reflection ran doubt the propriety of the rule which gives the husband the control aud custody of the wife. It is the ptice j which female wants and weakness must pay for their protection. That a woman should contemplate her intended husband, as likely to become her enemy and despoiler. and should guard herself against him aa a swindler and robber, and then admit him to her embraces, presents a sombre and disgusting picture of matrimony. Marriage jnstly implies a re union of hearts and interests ; and the modifications of that ralation which axceaaivt refinement has introduced form an excreaenca which should ha extirpated '' Mr. OXJ. continued, the sarno idea* in still stronger terms are enforced in the same case by Mr. Chief Justice Spencer. This was the opinion of the pure-minded Jonas Piatt-of the venerable, wise, and profoundly learned I ERA !46. Ambroae Spencer. If tbia convention should change the [ liws, invade the aanetuery of domestic love, and entrench ' within it the fiend pecuniary aelf lntereat, he believed it would ultimately change the whole character of the married relation in our country. He spoke for poatarity, not for the preaent generation. If the membere ?f tin a convention and the people acted unwiaely in thia matter, thev would go down to the grave unpunished : for the evil would not come in their day. Lawa might he changed in an inatant, hut manners could neither be formed nor aubverted suddenly. The proaent tone oi aocietv in thia reai>ect waa too well fixed to be soon changed. It waa the reault of centuriea of human existence under a wiae law.^Tho wivea and huabanda of the preaent day would retain the raannera that law had created long after the law itaelf waa abolirhed. But if thia new rule should be adopted, the atudent of history in alter timea would condemn the act. Krom amid the lets pure and incorrupt habita and mannera of domestic life aa then existing around him, be would loolc back to the preaent day with emotion* akin to thoie which affect our roindi when contemplating the Arat family, in happy eden, before the tempter came. Affair a In Canada. [From the Montreal Herald, Oct 38 ] Folitica continue dull, but they ahow aymptoma of moving. Mr. Hincka, the late Inapector General, and the great gun of the radical editor*, haa been into (Jpper Canada to addreaa hie conatituenta, in hope, no doubt, of a speedy opportunity to regain hie feat ? The question of free trade will be a eubject of diacuelion whenever a general election take* place. Upon one of the moat practical parte of thia question?we may add one of the simplest, viz : whether the St. on the importation of brendatuffa intended for the re exportation, ehould or ahould not bo repealed, the ex-miniaterialiata and their aupportera, voted for the continuance of the duty, and almoat aucceeded in throwing out their opponent*. At preaent the whole of tho pre** ef thia party ia out in favor of the movement. Thia ia something like a sign of the times. The miniatry who, aome time ago, diemiaaed Col GuKfrom the Adjutant Generalahip of the LowerJProvince re since offered him the post of police magistrate at Quebec. Aa the salary, however, is to be reduced from that of the adjutant getieralcy? ?soo. to only ?390 a year, aa the Colonel ia not celebrated for a foolish liu- , uiility, and aa, besides, he ia understood to be quite independent of such an office, it soems difficult to understand why tliuy should have subjected themselves unnecessarily to the cettain humiliation of a scornful refusal. This is the more mysterious, as the Colonel has not shown himself at all chary ot his attacks upon them. In connection with this subject, we may mantion that the appointment of Col Voang to the adjutant generalahip, haa been officially approved at home, much to tho annoyance of some people here. The 3d battalion of the 71st regiment haa come down | Here irom Kingston. It ii ?ai<l to have been ordered down on account ol' the deiertions coustautly going forward. Seventy men are understood to hare deserted in a very short time, most of whom joined a recruiting narty on the American shore. There seems to be very little doubt that these fellows went across in compliance with seductions held out to them by tlio authorities of the United States Some of them liked their new ser vice so little that they returned, and the rest were pre vented from doing so by volunteers, who mounted guard over them until they could be sent to Mexico The agricultuiul shows have lecontly taken place in most parts of the country. These are exhibitions for prizes given bj societies, got up by the people, but encouraged by government giants There has b?en a sad accident off Sorel The boiler of the steamboat Lord Sydenham exploded as the boat was leaving that place Several persons were bauly scalded, and five, including u fireman and stoker, have since died Very great mischief has been done by the recent gales of wiud Oar shipping lists are too long for iusertion, but will show a dreadiul account of losses in the Gulf and Kiver. We have already had sevcial sharp frosts. Considerable activity is still manifested in exploring the mineral region of Lake Superior. The result of an assay of four samples of ore made by Johnson & Co., ef Oresham street. London, gives an average of about fortyfour per cent ef silver in one sample, and about fifty-nine per cent of copper on the whole. Sir George Himnsou has returned to town from his usual tour through the Hudson Bay territories. At York factory he found Colonel Croftou and the troopa under his command, who had arrived there in good health and spirits; the commanding officer accompanied Sir George on his return aa far as Ked River. The demand for produce created by the presence ot the garrison, is tepretented as verv advantageous to the settlers. Lord Errol is now in Montreal; he is stopping at Da ley's Hotel, where Lord Cathcart bu alio taken apartment! for the winter. Police Intelligence. Oct. SO.?Important Deiition.-In the caie of Nicolai Luciaa Metzger, the fugitive from France, who itandi charged with forgery, Juatice Drinker, after a very long and tedioui examination, haa oommitted the priioner in full upon the charge, thereby rendering him amenable to the lews of France, under the treaty. The following U the copy of the commitment:? City/ ond County of]New Fork, *.?W. Wain Drinker, one ol the Special Juiticea for preaerring the peace in the city and county of Now York, by which and in virtue of the SSd aection of the act of Congraai, entitled " An act to eatabliah the judicial Courte of the United Statee, "paieed in 1703, a magistrate authorized te arreat and commit on bell for trial certain offender! agaiaat the law* of the United Statee, udii auch roagntrato, having powerunder.the Sd aection tithe aixth article of the con tltutiou'of the United StateO,Where a treaty exisst, providing therefore, to arreat persons charged with being fugitive* irom justice from foreign countries, and to examine, commit, or bail such persons, to the end that they may be surrendered to such foreign country and laws as have been by them {offended. To the policemen of said city, and every of them, and to the keeper of the City Prison of said city, then and in the name, and by the authority of the people of the United States, and in pursuance and by virtue of the constitution, laws, and treaties thereof, to you the said policemen, and every of you, to convey to the said prison the body of Nicholas Lacian Metzger, and deliver him to.tke keeper thereof; and you, the said keeper, are hereby commanded to receive into your custodfy in the said prison, the body of the said Metzger, who stands charged before me on the oaths respectively of Louis liorg and Joseph Karat, together with certain documentary evidence, with being a fugitive from justice from the kingdom and lawa rxf h'ranra wharn km atarula pliavffml with having at Sarregumines, kingdom and conaty last aforesaid, on or about the 14th dav of November, IMS, feloniously, with an intent to cheat and defraud, wickedly altered and forged a certain obligation or mortgage, and with having altered and passed the aame for valuable consideration, to the great prejudice end injury of the citizens of France, or some of them; as alio with having at or about the time last above named, at the place aforesaid, feloniously forged and altered certain other papers, documents and evidences of debt, to wit:?certain commercial and bank papers, promissory notes '.and obligations, or mortgage of great amounts, and for large considerations to the great detriment, and for the purpose of cheating and defrauding the citizens of France, or seme of them; also, with having at the place, and about the time last aforesaid, and while holding the office ot notary, and in his public and official character of notary, embezzled certain large sums and amounts of money, from and of the property of the citizens of France, or some of them, with which money he secretly fled the country, and sought reiuge in the State of New York, and United States of America, and that you safely keep the aaid Metzger in your custody in said city prison, until the executive or proper authorities of the United States, should have sufficient time to make an order in the premises, to the effect that the said Metzger may be surrendered into the custody and charge of the government end laws of France, or to the duly authorised agents thereof, to be properly dealt with, or be otherwise delivered by due course of law. Uiven under my hand and seal, the 30th day of Octo Der, law. w. iwmiit.K, Hpecisl Justice. Jhtanli ieilh intent to kill.?Officer Baker, of the Oth werd, arrested last night, Susan Anthony. Harriot Winder and Oeorge Morgan, on a charge of committing a violent assault with a knife on the person of Mary Jane Thompson, inflicting several severe gashes on the face and head. The wounds were inflicted by the woman Anthony, while the othewtwo stood by aiding and abetting. Justice Osborno committed them all to the Torabe, in default of >SO0 bail for their appearance at court. Burglary?The grocery store of Mr. B. Woo star, No. 178 Houston street, was burglariously entered last night by some thieving rascal, who stole about fit worth of pennies, with which he made his escape. CAerge of Rapt.--A man by the name of David Walsh was arrested yesterday on a charge of attempting to commit a rape on the person of Martha Kurd, residing at No. i Cloerck street. Locked up for examination by Justice i Merritt. Burglary ?Under this head in yesterday's HtroU, we 1 noticed the discovery of some burglars in the store ot Mr. .Megary, No. 190 Water street, snd in doing so, we load- ' vertntely gave credit to officer Klliolt, of the 9d ward, | respecting the discovery of the burglars. This was not ' llic tact, for the door was found open by Mr. Ledd, one of | the private watchmen on that post; he discovered the 1 door to be open when trying them, on going hia round* on the morning tour Drop Uamo ? Two feilows celled Bill Anderson end Jack tsuiith, war* >irested yesterday by officer* Camp bell and Soriham, of the 1st ward, whom the above officers detected in coming the " drop game" on a countrymen Locked up for examinetion. Jl Bold Trick ? Two dock thieves called ftemuel Mar- | bail and John Clue, on a charge of attempting to ?teal a I barrel cf beef, worth Fib, belonging to Mr. Henry Hmith, ! Fulton Maiket, were locked up lor trial Pftit larceny ? John Jonet waa caught yeaterday, in the act of atealing money from the money drawer, owned by John Uode. Locked up. John Smith waa caught in the act of carrying oil a hat and coat from the entry of Mr. P. O. Htuy veaant, rending in the 'Jd avenue. John Lewi* waa aireated yeaterday, on a charge of ateaLng S piece* of metal, called apelter, worth %6. belonging to Uarant H. Smith, from the ahip Marii Franrin. lying at Tier No. #, North River. Committed for trial , by J uatice Oaborne. Coaoeaa'a Orrica, Oct. M?Dtatk /Vera Burnt*g~ j The Coroner held an imiueat yeaterday, at No. I Cottage Place, on the body of John OjConner, child of four yeaiaof age, eon of Dominick O'Conner. whom it appear* waa left alone a ahort time in the room, on Thureday afternoon, and pa*a>ng too near the fire, hi* clethea caught h) a blaze, and *o aeverely burnt him be fort aeaietance could be rendered, that the poor littla infferar lingered in dreedfnl agony until o'clock in the evening, when the poor child expired. Verdict ncoordingly Cwwrt Caleedar-TkUDay. Icfinaa cecat-? 2 i ?, W, Md, Ml, MB, Ml, Md, Ud, Md. to MB, M4, MB, MB, itf. lb*, lid, MT. LD. Price Two Cento. Political Intelligence. Daniel B. Taylor, K?<| , will deliver an addreaa tbia evening, at the Korreat Houae, in Spring atraet, ou the origin of democracy and claima of David C Broedenck to a a eat in the next Congreaa. Thia will he a curtoua affair. John L. Webb, member elect of the Houae of Repreaentativea of Tennaylvania for Bradford county, died at hie reaidence in Smithfleld, on the 17th inat., only four daya after lua election. Pater Van Valkenburgh and (Jeorge K. Taylor,are the tvhiv rnnihilQlPi fnr A lanmlilv in Mutiiion r.nillitv. David Carr i* nominated for the Aaaembly by the whige of Schenectady county. In Greene county, George F. Wright and Gao. Baaab, are the democratic candidate* for Ataambly. Mr. Atkini, a worthy merchant of thi* city, baa declared hi* inteution, at the requeit ol many friend*, of running a* an independent candidate for the Aaaembly. Movement* or Traveller** The following lilt compriie* nearly the whole of yeeterday'i arrival* at tho principal Hotel* Amibicai*.?G. Walker, Fortamouth ; I. French, Sing Sing; J. Kraaer, Canada: Mr. Davii, N. Jeraey; C.J. Heade, Va.; D. Saail, Buffalo ; V. Diaon, Philadelphia; Jamea Kobb, Ma**.; J. William*, Georgia; Dr. Montague, Newburgh ; Mr. Trueadale, Detroit: J. Madigar, Boiton; H. Armstrong, Newburgh; Mr. Gilmore, Baltimore, T. William*, Army; J. C. Web*ter, Patteraon. AiToa.?P. Cruwell, ship St. Louia : Mr. Winthrop, Pa.; L. Tracey, do ; D. Vandeuburgh, Syracuae; J. Kutger, Poughkeepaie; Dr. Col Sullivan, Britiah Army; F 8. Quin ton, Kngland; P. Dodge, Georgetown, D. C.; L. May, Boaton; J. Howe, do , W. Carne, Liverpool; T. Chamona, J.Wallace, Philadelphia; K. Treadenall. New Orleana; Rev. Mr. Lewen, Mo ; A. Hobert, New Orleans; J. Holland, Norwich; K. Terry, Albany; S. Creigbton, K. Chriatie, J. Britton, Troy; J. Bullard, Boiton; J. Pemberton, Philadelphia; K. Bullou, Florida: H. Hale, Mobile; Capt Graham, U. 8 A ; Mr. Collin*, Kngland; A Gaaton, N. C.; C.Keevoi, Del ; S. I Keevea, C. Churchman, Philadelphia; J. Childa, Springfield. City.?C. Thoma*. U. S. A.; J. Booden, J. Verier, Canandaigua; Rev H. Sherman, New Jeraey; P. Fuller Livingston Co ; D. Warnick, Va.; C. Parker, Ala.; J. Monroe, New York; M. Van Gaaiberh. Albany; Mr. Sage, H. Drake, J. McCrea, t'hilail ; J.Hill, Maw.: Dr. Roger*, Newbuigh; Dr. Hallow ell, Kingrion, C. W.; F. Greno ble, Ohio. Keankliiv.?A. Latham, J. Swan, F.aaton; A. Nichleai, New Jeraey; G. Kiaher, Boaton; J. Ca'.lin, Troy; W. Wilea, Maine; Mr. Sadler, Brockport; W. Whiton, Pier mont; 8. lUmill, New Jersey; C Parker, Mobile; C. Rockwell, Bridgeport. W. Chamberlain, Ponghkeepaie; W. Kiiher, Mass., J. Keliolo, Boston; Kev Mr. Jenoett, New Haven; J. Morgan, Baltimore; Mr. Richardson, Toronto. Howiid.?J. Gilmore, F.dward Peale, Philadelphia; F Bowen, Mass,; H. Stall, New Jersey: J. Spaulding, Harrisburg; K Himpson, Boston: Mr. Noyes, Burlington; L.Noyes, Hyde Park; H hnickerhroke, Lanaingburg; Van Alien, Albany; A. Miles, tieoigia; Mr 'fyler. Mass ; J. Cobble, Nantucket; A Morton, Portland; J. Hale, P. O Agent; D I.angan, T Bramlay, Montreal; P. Clarke, Peekskill; A Buttetfleld, Utlca; R Joues, R Gardner, England; A Allen. Alabama; Mr Greenville, Tennessee, James Hog. Philadelphia; J. Walker, Palmyra; H. and J.C. Montanrgan, G Patterson, Philadelpiiia Jcusoe.?Franklin Muizy. Bangor; N TntUe, N. H.; E. Sullivan E Iveton, Auburn. W Hall, New Caatle; H. Stone Boston; J. I rumpton. N. H.; J. Hrsudeaer New London; H. Thomas, Norwich; E Shelton, Derby; L Bradford. Coun.; Mr Mausiield, Ogdensbuig; D. Buck, Hartford; J Holmes. Rochester; t. Goodrich, N. Haven; P. Sumner, Harttord Napes lor Court. Belore Judge Oakley. Oct. 80.?Brirnc and Hunitide vi. Dori?In this cause .a. ,...,ii., it,, ?i.i.,iir.i fnr ei im 81 ' ' Peter Gassner vs. Laurence T Husteed et. wl.?Action on promissory note for $5(H. Defence i* that plaintiff is not the bona fide holder, aid that the note was not applied to the purposes for which it waa given. Adjourned. Before Judge Vaoderpoel. Ferguson vs. The Corporation oj Forth Beriak Baptist Church in the City oj Seio Fork.?This cause is fuithar adjourned to this morning. Common Pitas Before Judge L'labceffer. Henry Tobias vs. Dennis Hadlisr st. el ?This was an action on a piouiksory note for $101. The defence was that it was an accommodation note, far which no consideration waa given. Verdict for plaintiff, $116. For plaintiff Mr. Muloch ; for deiendanta Mr J. 8. White. Before Judge Daly. Nuisance Case.? Clark vs. Mather.?This case was given to the jury yesterday evening, and after a short consultation they rendered a verdict for plaintiff, for $100.. Circuit Court* Before Judge Edmonds. Oct. 30.? In re. George Kirk, a fugitive slave.?Judge Edmonds will give his decision in this case this morning. Elections in Alabama.?The Marion Review, published in Yancey's late district, under date of the diet, says, that thoogh the full returns hare net been received, there is reason to believe that Mr. Cottroll (D.) hns been elected by a small majority. The whig gain has been very large, and there la every hope that democracy may yet be prostrated al the next election. In the seventh district, lately represented bv poor McConnell, a most edifying scene is in process or enactment, by the progressives, who are anxious to catch his mantle. The Review expresses a hope that the whiga will stand aloof and let them fight it out. No less than six candidates, according to the Chambers Herald, four locos and two whigs, proclaimed themselves candidstes in that town, on the same day. How many more are to come out we are not informed, nor dees the Herald giro a hint. The astonishing run of Beman in Yaacey "a district, seems to have put eur democratic brelhrea, in that quarter,oat of all manner of patience. comfortable f1rh8ide treatment. UICKRNINU mercurial fbotUoa of black quackery aland >3 on waahatands 10 cold chamber*?bar* wall* gnn on tha cough ridden in valid in room* oceapiad by lb* homtln**. MRS. JERVIS'B COLD CANDY, coma* looming with th* cryatal brigbtneat and warmth of Hi* Aroaido?the happy amilo of a hJj'fy concoction of hoibo, roll* joyoualy oat it* laughter of joy, and th* matron amilea, for it 1* doing good to baaiaa kind. Wonder not, (baa. at (ho owacaai flnahof prid* that victory briny* o'er cough*, cold*, boar*on?a*, id linen m. *or* (throat, whoopiny cough, eraap, he. told by Mm. Jarvia, na Broadway, ant door to th* Taboraacl*. Agent*?RoshtonIt Co. 10 Aator Hon**, It* Broadway; Blackott, 3*4 Bowery; Bam too, 49 Sixth Avoaao: Ely'*, IN Hadaon itreet ; Nalaon, corner of Cathana* aad Madiaoa; Leeoant, corner ol Oraad aad Diviaion atroota; aad Mm. Hay*, 139 Fallon atraat, Brooklyn; 110 tiraad *t; William** burg. oH It*r VUHWAY IKON, of th* wall known N *ad 1 t amaapo. In flat aad aqaaie, voiy aoft and tough. for aalo a 1 way a, by C^i. HABICHT. o30 ?t*rh li Weat atroot. NGKWAY IKON, lor tha maanlactar* of Una*, Piatoio andflworda; alio, lor Harpoona, Wire, aad other article* requiring great atreagth and toayhneaa. For aalo by the manufacturer'* aole Agent, C.L. HABICHT, o3* St rh 1} Weat atroot. GOLD pen machinery. THE naderaignad offer* for aale, on roaaonable torma, tavera1 complete ieta of f lold Pen Machinery, in perfect order lor m.nufacmring Diamond Pointed Gold Pena- Thar will be accompanied with complete practical inauantioaa, if deaired. Term* made kaown on application la p?T*oa or by poat paid letter to J. M. TROWBRIDGE, Syracaao, N. Y. oil 3w*rre essence of coffee^ ~ tpHI8 delicioos bevcrag* mad* of tha paroat aad beat CofA ree.haa gained a great popularity, aot only oa aecoaat of the groat facility it offer* to hoaaakeaper* an* bachelor* by making wuh on* tea prion fall, mora or lata, in a cap of hot water or milk tha mnt palatable coffee, bat alao by iu auporiority to any coffee prepared in the aaaal way. The manufacturer having lately atuinad noma advantage* ia retaining all the flavoar in the eaaenee. la confident that it will now give aatiafact.eu to all who try it. For aale at Bunker It Co., No. IS Maiden Lane; W. R. Corvia, No '39 Broadway; Gaaaner It Yoang, No. 134 Chatham at.; J. Gottaherger. corner Chatham and Centre at*.; Scodeld It Co.,No. 73 Eaat Broadway; John Milhan No Id Broad way. t 7. 8zauedzky, i)15 lw*r* Maaufactorer, No. 93 Marray at. PLUMBOTYPES. gold medal awarded. THE Proprietor of the Plumbe National Dagaaman Gallery. having diaeovared a mod* ol iranaforriag Daguerreotype* to paper, ia tow prepared to aiacate thia naw atyla of poitraitnr* at the rate of .** lac aimilia copi?? for tan dollar* Th* dumbo N alio* a I Dagaerrian Gallery. No. 81 Broadway, Platea Caaea, and atock of all doaeriptioua, at wholeaale or retail .M lma* .%uTl"8 BaZa'arT 74 Pmjici itrkrt, opposite fliiLo'i. CI ANHR ftCOTT Ikfii rtf iho Rgu.r in ittefft. bffl to tnneint hie nnmiinm r>i?n4i and the pnhtje, I hat hi haa opened ih- above hoaaa is a very superior style. ted hopes to mant a fair ahara of the pnblic patronage r-oa longrtpeneace in business, ha flatiera himaalf to ba able to please tha moat leatidione; tha accommodations of hia hoata forbosiand comlort ba b'lievee cannot ba aniiweeed by aay huaaa of the hind flit patrons will always And tha hoaaa wall an ppliad with tha baat of asary thing tha market afford a m tha way of Alas, va mra. Lniaora, and Cigars, Steaks, Chops, Cold t a a. Karelins roiahad t rgs. Taa. Coffee. and, in faat, a la ga aes.rimegi of refreshment* at all nasa, anriJ II o'clock at night. Plenty of rooms for private parties at all times aady. _ ... Hoaat Uaaf and Yorkshire Pudding every Monday from 1 to I. a? 'a'rh i travklli.no trunks, *<> JOHN CATTNACH, Trunk Mnnnfnetnrar. No. 1 Wall treat, eornar of Broadway, baa now on hand and eooattatly am king, a good eeeortment ol Trnnke, Valiaae. <arpm Bags, and Setehels,wholesale and retail. Also, a an parlor article of aola laathar Trnaba, anirsbla for American or Fnrnpeaa Travel, u? rwamw tor on French Mall' Prrfr. Order* tor the Weet Iodine, Heath Aowltl, he., tiled with dee patch ot Ua*te COUGHS COUGHS, COUGHS. ORB VN'rt COUOH LOZF.N<l?8-Thi? popnlar reme\ 'dy will be fonod the mot*. r (Tactual no# now in n*e for the core of C.?i?h. cold*, hour traces irritation of the laega. hortoeaa of breath, asthma, consumption, he Thu it not like many prepaiationt, lot op mtrefy to planae the palate, bet to rtnert tnnee dittieHiu aymptoeit which hat too of ten prose fatal when uncleeteiT an many thootanda can testify who have etpeneneed their happy and talntary effects; ma ny of whom have been reduced to the brink of the ytave.? They promo.e a free and enay nipeetoretlon. and reqnirnno confinement. A aiegle bo* will enre the moat obstinate eenih that ever eiiated. _ , _ _ . Kor tale by O. COLBY, chemltt, he.. ?J1 tW>?, Prank lie square, spent for the United Statee. ?' "* r A

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