2 Ekim 1847 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

2 Ekim 1847 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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Tit la. . 1 ol. un, Ra, VTO.Wbolt No. *>:C7. IJlHST L)lVIHIOM >KW VOKK STATE MILITIA.? DIVHluN 0Kl'l;U3 New York, September 11, 1M7. Tlio wiini'.irm"1 Militin of ih*Citvof New Voik. (whieh emti' i, . ? n'.iU b'xJ.rd white malt ritizana hetw?*? th? ??r? n( 'I u <1 \'t yuri. whu h?v? not eomrnuutd.iiid who ?* ? -i 01 u itu.i uin company, or exempt oy lawi win t iinu.u o| the r.llowii.s r?gi mei. til order*, to aasainbla (or c ?.pany parade uxntivl exTcite, on Mfnday, the 4th of l'?t6ber nrxt, at the time and place* therein ttated. ra compliance w t!i n Rrr ,.f |,?: Lrgi?'.iture of the State of New York, enttt'ed ?n art fur tl?? o o?i?atioa of. the Fir*t Divi?ion of the N?w Yurfa <4>>te Mil.tit." nutted May (th, 1(47, and they arc- htieb ootilied of their enrolment ! ini'id i ti of Brigade*, lUiriment* ud Companie* Will direct all officer* and nuu-coamiatiooed officer! of "t" "informed mbi|jmy, to attend the parade ut aniforta or Snhaltertt and non-commiitioned officer* will aid the com nan Unii of eoiniiaiiie* in the exereiieaof the day. No |>er?on will ne permitted to leave Uii company without permLf ioj of hit co.nniamlinf officer until tan dowa. Puriuaut to Mid act. each coinmandaut willnffix inch peaaltiea (oroffence* fid flrlinq jennies the *tatnte requires, opposite the name of the [ e non to deliuqnencor offending. A Court of Appeals for tch rei!im?n:, t" hea'efntei. will be held at the time aad p actsbueJ at the eud of the Regimental Order*. By order of CHAKLE8 W. 8ANFOKD. Major Oetenl Command tax C. Wetmore, Diy. In*peetoc. SECOND REGIMENT N T. 8. MILITIA-. ? 4th and itr ward*. "? u vitro the above Div sian Order* and tne aet therein mmjioned thn aim .iformrd private* of the ?*veral eoapaaia* of thiii regiment will aatemMe within their retpeetire Company Oiatrictt en Monday, the 4th day of October next, at 10 o clock. A. M., f<r Comiony parade, intpeetion and martial exerci*'* armed and equipped according to law, at the placet dr*ii;uated for each Dutiii-t reipectively, at follow*:? joiupuiy A Dittrict?Joneph Craig, Commandant, within a li io bmiiiduig Spruce, Cliff, Hague, Pearl and Chatham t'ertt, knowna* the Fir*t Electi n Dittrict n( the 4th Wa'd, opposite ->hik p-nre Hotel, corner of Duane and William it*. Comiia.y B Durric? Alexander rattle, Commandant, with n a line bounding Ktrry arreet, Peck Blip Son h, Roo*eV' It, 0<A, Pearl, Hai;'ie nnd Clift street*, kuown a* the Foarth E'ection Dittiict of die 4tli Ward, at the comer of Dover aad I'ev! ?treet?. Cootp'iiy C Dittrict?Thoma* W. McLeay. Commaadaat, wuhin i line bouu'hug Hoixevelt, Front Catherine and Oak *' eett, kuown a* the Third Election District of the Fourth Ward, wll assemble at the corner of Oliveraad Oak ntreet*. Company U Dittrict?Alexander Eaglemn, Commandant, within a line tioundinir Chttham. Pearl, Oak and Catherine trrrtj. k"owu > the Second Election District of th? 4lh Ward opposite the Catholic Chnrch, Jtinu street. Company E district? Hubert McLeod. Commandant, within a I ue honnding ihs Pvk, Chatham street. Pearl street and ilroadway. known ?a the First Election District of the 6th Ward, wrl a>seroble at ih? corner of entre and Duane streets. , Company K Disnct?Wm. VV. Parselia. Commandant withma line bounding Pearl, entre and i anal streets and Broadway, kuowu xs the Second Election District of the Cth Ward, will >is;emb'e at comer of E'm and Franklin streets. Company (t District?H ?rv Parsons, Commandant, within a line bo iiidinz Centre Walker, Mulberry, Chatham and 1 earl streets known as the Third Elect on District of the 8 th Wa d, wil. sssrmblv a: the coruer of White and Centre sts. Company H Dist'ict? \lexander McKenxie, Commandant, w* in a line bounding < hv.lum, Bowery, Walker and Mulbery sti rets, known as the Kourth Election District of th? Oth W d w i'l ussMnMe at the corner of Bayard and Mott streets. The Regimental Court of ApptaU to hearappeils from fines or penalties, imposed, will be held at the Centre Market Drill Room. on Monday, October II, 1847. at 11 o'clock, A. M. ilyoider of ALEX. MINO, Jr. Colonel 2nd RegH. THIRD REGIMENT N. Y. 8. MILITIA. 1st and 2d Wards. In compliance with the above Division order, and the law therum reieried to, the uuaaiformod privates, members of the several compauies ol tiiis regiment will assemble in their respfctive company districts, on Monday, the 4th day of October next, at 10 o'clock A M.. for company parade, inspection and drill, firmed a id equipped. according to law, at the places designated fur the following districts. Tlx: ' 1st Company (A) commanded by Capt. John Jagela, and Jinrict hounded bv Nniann. Wall Broadway. Hector. West. r i<1 Liberty streets, will meet ,n Liberty street at the corner of Greenwich. 2il Couipany.(B) commanded by Captain N. B. Laban. districts boil id d b/ vuu i, Maiden Lane, South and William streets. will m?'t in Cedar ?t the corner of Nassau at. 3 1C unimay (C) coimmnded by Lieat-comma>>dint D. C, V.iu<liao, (list ids bounded, beginning at the Battery, by VVhiteh ill, Mirketfield, Broad, Wall, Broadway, Rector and West s recti; t.i the p ace of beginning, will assemble on the Battery Pi?>ait* to Greenwich at. 4th Company (D) commanded bjr Capt. Henrv C. Mar*, district hound <1 by Walt, Broad, Marketfield, Whitehall and Pe tri s s will assemble on Hanorer -quire. 4tn Compan (E) commanded by Capt. 8. 8. Parker,district br,u uled by Will. Pearl, Whitehall and Soath streets, will as sembie on the Barters oppotixe to ( 'routit. 6'h Company (K) c imioa ded by Capt. William Serrill, district bounded by Broadway, Park Row, Sprnce, William and Libtiiy streets, wiilfassemole in the Park opposite Beekmau street. 7 h Company (G) commanded by Capt. Richard Raynor, distvi tb uudeil by Ylaid'u t.ane Liberty, William, Fulton aud 8 juth streets, will assemble in Piatt, at the corner of Gold street tli Co-npinv (H) comminded by Capt. Joseph Lonati. district bounded by Knlton, William, Spruce, Kerry. Peck Blip, and South streets, will assemble in Beekman street, the eorner of ? illiam street. The Regimeutal Court of Appeals, to hear appeals from fines or penalties imposed, will be he'd at StnneaU's. .31 Fulton street, on Monday Uie 18Ji day of October, at foar o'clock I\ M. By order, 8. BROOKE POSTLEY, Col. H lt**imanl N Y H M. FOURTH RE alMENT N. T. 8. MILITIA. Mtm and 15th Ward*. Pursuant to the abore Dirisinn Ordrrs, mid the act therein mentioned, tha nnuui formed p, ivates or tlia several companies of lhin(iefina.i(?nll assemble witiiiu thai reepecti'e Com|"\ur U'ltriets u.i Monday the fourth day of October next, a' 111 o'clock A. M , f.rfcuiMiMuv parade, inspection, and mirta! exercise. alined and equipped according to law. at tun iitace de>iguate lorcu h di.t let resreotieely as follows, r *: IstCompiny Unmet ( v. Troon I C"min mrled br Dipt. Edmil d Cliarle , Jnu?. and bounded lu ll n.l j.i. iV< o*t i. mid Fourth st nit, Six'.h Ave.iu? Carmine, Bleeclrer, and Haiito.;k streets, at the corner of Th inp .uu a.id fourth streets, right <ai Fourth sireet. 2d i -oini.auvr Ui.t'ict (*J. Troop) commanded by Capt. Garret Lue'nei a iJ o .ii'.d. J l,v lious.on, Wooster, Anutv, arid Ureal Joi.es 'i.etciiit tne Bowery, ?t the corner of Mercer and Amitf acte t?, iiuhto'i Amity street. Id Com > n> D strict (Uonijunv A.) commanded by Lieuteoiut tJi in nvi.Uut Joiin bowler, Jour., aud biuuded by UreitJowea. Amity, and Wooster atieets, University Place, Pour ee.itli street, and the Bowery, at the corner of Wooeter str-ecand WiiTerly Placr, right on Wseerley Place. 4 ill I'umpa. y District (Company B) Commanded by Captain Pater Perher, ad bounds 1 by Fourth street, University Place, Foirte-i tli street and Sixth Avenue, at the intersection oflhe cent e walk, taiiaiuK North aud South with the North walk of Washington ?iu?re. 5th lomiKDy District (Company C ) commanded by Lieut. Comra uidant Jacob Schmid, and bounded by Houston, Mulberry auJ Broome street*, and Broadway, at the comer of Crosbyrnd Prince sre?t. right on Priuceitreet htn Company Dutrici (Company D ) commanded by Lieut. Coinm.uidmt r.ttrick Murray, and bounded by Houston, Mulberry and Broome stieeu, and the Bowery, at the corner of Moil and Prince streets, right on Prince street. 7th Comoauy District (Company E) commanded by John II. vtiller, and b uuded by Broadway, Canal, Centra, Walker, Orange and Broome streets, at the corner of Grand and Elm ftreets, right on Elm street. 8th Company District (Company F) commanded by Captain Edward Htncken, aud jiQundea by Walker, Orange and Broome s reets, and the BoVery, et the corner ef Hester and Mulberry streeti, rmht on Mulberry sireet. The K?gimeiit*l Court of Appeals to hear appeals from fine a and penalties imp >sed, will be held at Constitution Hall, No. 650 Broadway, ou Monday, Oct. 18th, 1847, at 5 o'clock, P. M. iJv older of CHAH.LE8 XATK8,. Colonel 4th Heft. N. If. B. M, FIFTH UEOIMF.NT, N Y. S. MILITIA. 8ti< wan. Pursuant to the ahore Ditiiiou order* and the act therein mentioned, the ununiforined privities of the several comi inietof this Kegiinent will auen&le withm th'ir reapectire Company districts, on Monday, the 4th day of October next, at 10 o'clock, A M., f r Company parade, inspection and martial et'reise, armed and equipped according to law,at the place* designated lor eich dutuct respectively as follows:? The lilt ompauy district Company A, oncer command of ('apt, Remecke, and bounded hy Broadway, Canal, Oreen and Houston sti., in Mercer at., right on Prince at. The 2d Company district. Cempiny B, under command ef Lieut Mayeih.dx, and bounded by (ireen, Canal, Laurens aad H uiton at* . in Wooiter at., right oa Prince it. The 3d Coinpuiv district. Company C, under coramiad of Opt. Kowald, and bounded by Laurens, Canal, Sullivan and Houston sts , in Thompson at., right on Prince at. The 4th Company district, Company 0. under command of Ca|'( Mwartzwalder, aud bounded by Sulli\an,"Canal. Watt*, Varicn and Spnnests ,,in Wafts at., right-on Snlliran at. Tlieitii Co .npauy district, Compiny K, under command of Cap'. Bopport, -in i oouuded by 8-illivau, Spring, Varick and IIoiiHtou st, in King st, rigit ou McDougal st. Thn Cih < 'ompauy district, Comp ny r, under command of Lisiu, Klirm ui,and bounded by Varick, Walta, Hudaon and Houston stv in King at., right on Varick St. Tlie7th Company district, Company <>, bounded by Ilndion, Canal, Greenwich and llouxon ?ts.,in King it, right on Hudson st., and be uuder the command of Lieut, rlurinan, who ia hereby detailed Tor tnal pitrpoie. Tha 8th Company dutrict, Company H, bounded by Greenwich, Ca>ial, Writ nd II <uiton it., in King ?t. right on OreenWiOhit., and be under the command of Lieut. Rait, who it hereby detailed for thv purpoie. 'I'he Regimental 4'oart of Appeoli to hear appeali from finei or pnnaltiei impoi< <1, w II be held at Centre market drill roem on Monday. 25th Oct ne?t. at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. By order ol ANDREW WARNER, Col. 1th Raft. SIXTH REOT. N. Y. 8. MILITIA. Tkib0 and Fifth Wabdi. Panaant to the ab.iTa Dmaion orderi, and the Aet therein mentioned, the iniuuiformen Prieateaof the MTaral Companiea ol'thii renimeut. will aiieinnle within Uieir reipectiva comMay d itricu on Monday, the 4th day of October neit, at 19 j'clnc?, a m.,for company patade. impaction, and martial e?vcne, rmed ?nd equipped according to law,at the placea dalign.tted f..r sucli <ii?tiicta re?pectiTfly, ai followi:? Cointiauy A?Captain W. F rancii, commandant, bounded by Liberty meet, H'oad way, Fnlton itreet. Wait itraet, at Ful ton, ow>o?ite Church it. . . Co. B?Lieut J. *A<lam, Milderherfrr, Commandant, boanded b,- Knlton, Broadway. Murray itreet. Oreenwieh itreet, at Fulton.cr rner ofChnrch itreet. i o C? Lieutenant W O Unnham, Commandant, and b?nnded by Knlton utteet, Greenwich itreet. Reade itreet, Wen tteet. at Chambera; corner of Waahington itreet. C?. D?Capt iiu Jamci W. Karr, Commandant, and bonnded bv Murray i.reet, Bnadwny, Rende it, Greetfwich itreet, at Murray itreet, corner of College Place. Co. fc?Lieutenant W. A Hinchman, Commandant, bonnded by Keade itreet, Broadway, FrafiUt<n street, Hudion at, at cut lide of Hudion at. Corner of Duane it Co. F?Lieutenant W. H. Walker, Commandant, bonnded hy ReaiU atreet, Hudion itreet, Beach atreet, Weit itreet, at Weit aide of Hudion itreet, corner of Duane itreet. Co O?Captain' William Chalmeri, Commandant, bonnded by Frmuklin atreet. Broadway, Canal and Laight itreet*, Hudion itieet, at Hudion atreet, at 8t John'i Park. Co H?Captain Johu (Irrgorv, Commandant, bounded by Beach ftraet, Hudion itreet, Laight atreet. Canal atreet,Weat itreet at Fludion it, opnoaite St John'i Park. Appeali will be hrard at Tbomaa Riley' home at the corner of Weat Br'-adwiy and Franklin itreet, for Companiei A and B on Friday, Oct. Ilth, at 7)4 P. M. For Compcniea C uud D on Saturday, Oct. I6th, at tha mat hoar. For Companiea E and F on Tneaday, Oct. IMi, at tha lame h. nr. For Companiea O aud II on Wednesday, Oct. 2#th, at the larar hoar. By order of WILLIAM DODOC. Colonel 4th Regt. N. Y. 8. k. SEVENTH REOTMENT N. Y. 8. MILITIA. 7th ano IOth Wanna. Purwant to the above Diriuon Ordera aud tha Aet therein mentioned, the un-uniformed prieaiea ol the aeveral companiea of thti Hegiment will aiiemhle within their respective com pany i^iitricti on Monday, the 4th day of October neit, at 10 o'cloek A M-. for company parade, impection and marfal e*. erciie. armed and equipped according tj law. at the plaeea deiignated for aaeh diitnet reipect<rely. aa follow.:? Tha lit Company Oiaeriet la bounded by Cathar.ne. Mxdiaoa E JNE NE1 aad Ratlin irr??ti and East river; will iwrade u Monro* it, rifht on Pike it, aad be oommanded by Cape. Thoa. Morton. The M Company Diatriat ii boanded by Ratgers, Madison and Grand itraati and East river; will be commanded by Cai>tWb. H. Williams, aad will parade in Monroe it, the right on Jllirwi at. Sd Company Diatriat, boanded by Catharine. Division, Hatcar* aad Madison itreeu; will be commanded by Lieut. Coind t Edgar M. Crawford, and will parade in Henry it, the ^hton Market it. 4th Company Diitrict?Boaadad by Ratgen, Division, UraiidandMadison streets; will be commanded by Capt. Chai W. Smith, aad will parade in Henry it, the right oa Clinton street. 4th Company Diatriat?Boanded by Division, Norfolk, Oraadaud Cldridge itroeta; will be commanded by Captain Junes L. Waugh, aad will parade in Orchard it, the right on Heater st. th, Company District?Boanded by th* Bowery, Onnd, a.i<uiw< ?uu vnmvii iuxw, wiu uc cuwuianueu oy tyiphia Cyrua H. Loutrel, and will panda is Forsyth it, tha right on 7th Company District?Bounded .by Norfolk, RiTiaitM, Allen aud Urand atraau: will b? commanded by Captain William H Uodarhill, aud will paxada in Orchard atreet, tha right oa Brooms atreet. th Company District?Bounded by tha Bowery, Rlvin'ton. AUaa and Orand atreeta ; will ba commandad by Captain Hanry C Shumway, and will panda ia Broome atreet, the richt on Chryabe it.eat. The Commandant of thia Reg i meat will attend at the Mereer Housa, (corner of Mercer and Broome atreeia) on Muaday. the ttth o< Wctober, 1147. at i o'cleck P. M., aad will then aad there hear all appeala that aaav be m ide te him lor the remielion of any fine or penalty against any peraou or parsons en rolled aa aa-uniformed members of this rsgimeat. By order of ANDREW A.BRKMNER. I Col. 7th Regiment. EIGHTH REGIMENT N.T. 8. MILITIA. iitm attn ls-dl ffiin. Fnmant to tha above diviafbu orilera aad the act therei meutioued the us-uniformed privatea of ihe aeveral coinpaniei of lhae regiment will aaaamble within their icapective company diatncta on Monday the 4th day of October next, at 10 o'cloek, A- M , for compaay parade, iuapection and martial exerciae. armed and equipped according to law, at the placea des.guated foreich diitrict respectively, as follows :? Company A, ('apt. tf eorge Lyona, commandant, at the corner of Clinton and Orind atrreta. Diatrict bounded by Norfolk, UiTiugton, Ridge, and Division atreeta. Company B, Captain Jamea Price, commandant, at the corner of Grand and Sheriff atreeta. Thia diatrict ia bounded by Ridge, Rivington, Cannon, Grand aad Division atreeta. Company C, Captain M M Van Dyke, commandant, at the comer of Goerck and Grand atreeta. Thia diitrict ia bounded by Orand, Cannon, aud Rivingion atreeta, and the Eaat River. Company D. Captain Jamea Little, commandant, at tha corner of Pitt and Houa'ou atreeta. Thia diatrict is bounded by Rivington, Clinton, Honaton and Sheriff atreeta. Company E, Captain George B. Bowne, commandant, at the corner of Canuon and Hooaton streets This district ia bounded by Rivington, Sheriff aud Houston atreeta, and the EaatHiver. Company F, Lieutenant Edmund H. Wermu. commandant, at the corner of Fifth (treat and Avenue B. This district it bnuhdeH by Houston meet, Avenue B, Filth street, and the East River. Company O. Lieatenant Alrah T. Canfield, commandant, at the corner of Seventh atreet and Arcane B. Thia district ia bounded by Fifth atrect. Avenue B, Ninth street, and the (Cast Eirer. Company H, Lieutenant Jamea H- Dyer, commandant, at the corner of Avenue B and Ninth streets. Thit district is bounded by Ninth street, Avenue B, Fourteenth street, and the East River. Appeals will be heard at the Military Hall, No. 193 Bowery, on ! riday the 15th October, 1147, as follows Company A, at o'clock, A. M.; Company B. at 9 o'clock. A. M.; Company C, at lOofclock, A. M : Company D, at 11 o'clock, A. .VL; Company E, at 2 o'clock, P. M? Company If , at 3 o'clock, P.\V Company O, at 4 o'clock, P. Jkl.; Company .11. at 5 o'clock, P.M. By ordero/ COL. J. W. STYLES. WNTH REGIMENT N. T. S. MILITIA. 17TM WiM. rnrsnant to the above Division Order* and the act therein mentioned, the ununiformed privates of the several companies of this regiment will assemble within their respective company districts on Moada/, the 4th day of October next, at 19 o'clock, A. M.. for conyiany parade, inspection and martial exercise, armed and equipped according to law, at the place designated for each district respectively, a? follows 1. The district of Company A, commanded by Captain John f- Helme, and bonuded by the Bowery, Rivingtou, Eldridge, First avenne and Second street, at the South ?ut corner of Honaton and Christie atreeU. 2. The district of Company B, commanded by Lieutenant Comm't Stephen H. Coined, and bounded by Eldridge, Rivingtou, K.asex, Avenue A, Second street, and First avenue, at the South West corner of Houston and Allen streeti. 3. The district of Comnanv C, commanded by Lient. Jacob L. Sebring, and bounded oy Essex, Rivington, Clinton, Avenue B, Second street, and Avenue A, at the South East corner ofHonston and Norfolk streeta. 4. The diatrict of Company D, commanded by Capt. Charles T. Bulwinkle, and bounded by the Bowery, Second street, First avenue, and Sixth street, at the 8 -nth Last corner of Second avenue and Fourth street 3. i ne uiairici 01 i/ompany P., comma iaea oy uapt. Marvin R. Pieman, and bounded by First avenue, Second street, Ave we B, and Sixth street, at the Soath East earner of Arena* A and Kotirth street. > . The diitrict of Company F, commanded by Capt John N. Hay ward, and bounded by the Bowery. ixth itreet. Arenac B, Seventh (treet, Arenae A and Kighth street, at the Boath Eait corner of Hecond avenue and .terenth street. 7. The diitrict ol Company U, r nn.m nuded by Capt. Richard H. Thoinpeon, and bouuded by tie B<<?vrry, Eighth itreet Arenae A, and Tenth street, at the Seuih Last corner of Se cond arenae and Ninth street. I. The diitrict of Company H, commanded by Cept Henry B. Melville, and bounded by the bowrrv, Te Us st.eei Areuae B. aad Fourteenth itrret. it He ImkIi Il&si corner of M Cuiid arenae and Twelf'h street The Regiment'I Court < f Appeals, to hearsppeals from fines or penalties ire oti l, will be h-ld at Military Hall If Bowery, ?n Thusdiy, ih- >tst 'if October, 1IH7, at II e'dotli in Uia fx.sauoa. By eider W E. JEBUF.JrCol. Comm'i9th Rett. N. Y. 8. Militia. TENTH REGIMENT N. Y. ?. M. 9th Ward. Pursuant to the shore Diriiion Orders and the Act therein mentioned, the uuuniformed privates of the several compauiei of thii regimeat will assemble within their respective compa ny districts ou Monday, the 4th day of October next, at 10 o'clock, A. M.. for company parade, inspection and martial eaercise, armed and equipped according to law, at the p'aces designated for each district respectively, ai follows:? 1st District, company A, bounded by the Hudson River, Hammersly, Bedford aad Barrow streets, and commanded by Thomas Jonei, captain, at the north east ooraer of Hudson and Leroy streets. Id District, company B, bounded by Bedford, Hammersly, Hancock, Bleeckerand Carmine streets, Sixth Avenue and R.rrna .K..I a.iil MmminilaJ Ltr U>h,? I. (I..>1.1. .......... at the north east corner of Bleecker tuid Cornelia streets. 3d District, company C, bounded by tha Hudson River, Burrow, Undsou and ferry streets,and commanded by Henry Bruner. captain, at the north east corner of Washington and Amw streets. 4th District, company D, bounded by Hadson street. Barrow street, Hixth Avenue and Amos St., commanded by Cornelius Clark, captain, at the north east corner of Fourth and Christopher stieets. 5th District, company ?, bounded by the Hudson River, Terry, Hudson and Troy streets, and commanded by James M'Grath, captain, at the north east corner of Washington an Bank streets. (th District, Company F, bounded by Hudson, Amos, Factory, and Troy streets, and commmded by James K. Dodge, Captain, at the North East comer of Fourth and Perry streets. Tth District. Company O, bounded by the Hudson river, Trov street, Eighth avenue, and Fourteenth street, and commanded by Cornelius Vanderveei. Captain, at the North tout corner of Oree wichand Horatio streets. th District. Company H, bounded by Eighth avenue, Troy, Factory and Amos streets, Sixth avenue and Fourteenth St., and commanded by Jacob Raynor, Captain, at the North East corner of Seven, h avenue and Eleventh street. Tha Regimental Court of Appeals, to hear appeals from finesand penalties imposed, will be held at the Northern Exchange. No 271 Bleecker street, on Friday, the 23d day of October, lt47, at 7 o'clock in the afternoon. By order of CH\RLE8 J. DO DOR. Lt. Col. Comm'g 10th Itegt. N. Y. 8. M. ELEVENTH REGIMENT N. Y. 8. MILITIA. 14th and IItk Ward*. Puriuant to the above Divinon Orderi and the aet therein mentioned the aaaniformed private* of the leveral Cotnpame* of thia'Regiment m ill auemhle within their respective tompanjr diatricta, on Monday, the 4th day of October next, at lt o'clock A. M., for company parade, inspection and martial exerciae. armed aad equipped according to law, at ihe place* deaignated for each diitriet respectively, a? follow*:? lit. Company Diitriet of Company A, commanded by Captain Robert I1. Fraier. bounded by the Hudaon River, Fourteenth afreet, the Eighth avenue and Nineteenth atreet, on the the corner of Fourteenth atreet and Eighth avenue. Id. Company Diitriet of Comnan* B. commanded by Captain John J. Sanvan, bounded by tne Eighth avenue, Konrteenth itreet, Sixth avenge and Nineteenth atreet, on the corner of Fourteenth street tind Sixth avenne. 3d. Company Diitriet of Company C, commanded by Cap tain John Seufert, bounded by the Hndion Hirer, Nineteenth itreet, the Eighth avenne and Twenty-eighth itreet, on the corner of Nineteenth itreet and the Eighth avenue. 4th. Company Diitriet of Company D, commanded by Captain Frederick I'leunecker, bounded by the Eighth avenue, Nineteenth itreet, the Sixth avenue, and Thirtieth itraat, on the corner of Thirtieth itrei t and Eigh'h avenue. Jth. Compauy Diitriet of Company E. commanded by Captain John McMahon, bounded by the Hudion River, Twentveighth Itrret. the Eighth aveuue. Thirtieth atreet, the Sixth avenue and Fortieth itreet, on the comer of Twenty-eighth itreet and the Eighth avenne. 6th. Company Diitriet of Company F, commanded by Captain A. Heuderion, bounded by Sixth avenue, Fonrteeuth street, Eait River and Nineteeth itieet, on the corner Fourteenth Mreet and H'xthavenae. 7th. Compenv Dfctriet of Company O, commanded by Captain H. V. Hardenburg.br undrd by the Sixth avenne, Nineteenth itreet, the E**t River and Twentieth itreet, on the corner ol Twenty-Sixth itreet and Sixth avenue. 8th. Company Diitriet of Company H, commanded by Cay tain John P. Lllii, and bonded by Sixth avenne, Twenty ixih itreet, Eait River and Fortieth itreet, on the comer of Twenlv-iixth ataeet and Sixth avenne. The Regimental Court of appeal, to hear appeal* from fine* and p?naltiee imposed, will be held at the Madiaoa Cotta#e, corner Fifth avenue*ad Twenty-third atreet, on Monday, the HUiofOetoberat lo'cleck in ate afternoon. By order of ROBERT C. MORRIS, Col. llth Rest. N. Y. 8. M. x rrEsur x xi 1 W. x . B. MILITIA. ltTH Ward. rttrsnsnt 10 the shore Division Orders and the Act therein mentioned,the an amu/ormed privstesof the severiUCompfimes of this Kegimeiit will assemble within their respectire company districts, on Monday, the 4th day nf October next, at 10 o'clock A.M.. for company parade, inspection and maitial eiercne, armed and equipped according to law, at the place* designated foreach district respectively, a< lo lows:? (Company A, Captain Vincent, commandant, bounded by 4th avenne, l?9th street, tth arenue and Mth street, at N. W. corner of 4th arcane and Mth street. Company B, Captain Betts, commandant, bounded by 4th arenue, HarlemKirer and Kills, Kant Hirer, and Nth street, at N. K corner of 4th arena* and M?h street. ' Company C, Capt. Mayher, command int, bounded by a line running in* west from the high bridge, the Hudson rirer, 8puyien Unyrel Creek and Harlem rirrr, to the high bridge, on Kingsbridge road, opposite the high bridge. Company D, Capt Predhomme, comtn<ndant, bounded by the 8th arena*, Mth st, Hudson n?*r, Manhattan st, and lJSth it, at N W enr ol Jth arenue and Mth at. Company R. Capt Ayezxana, commandant, bounded by 8th arenne, Mth st. the Hadaon riyer, and 40th at, at N. W. coiner tth arenue and 40th M> Company F, < apt. Wilson, coirmsudant, bounded hr 4th arenue,40th st, ttti arenne and M b st, at 8. W. cor. of 4th arenne and Mth ?t. _ ,, Company O, Capt. Reynold*, command Mit. hounded by 4*?h t. East rir*r, Mth st. and 4th itmk, at* ?. c..r. ol Mth st and 4th arenue. _ . . _ , Company H. Lient. Cnwidt. Ayre*. I ?mmand-nt h ?nde<l by 4th arenae, Harlem R'rer to Miyh Brid?e.th*n?? due wes' to Hadaon nrer an.I at- 11 said ?ir i to Ma IntMntt.e^t l*Vli street. ?th ar?i.ae aud Ii9ih ?teet, on 10th arenne, near Trinitv < er rte.y __ " Appeals WI I he beatd a? No 143 Faltor*tr**l, New York City, oa l ueeda', the l*1i. Wednesday. l?th. and Th?i?day. (ha 14th dsvs of Ocioher < ctt, between th* boat* of IIM. and w vc IV YORK. SATURDAY M pceeb of the Hon. Daniel Webster at SpringHeld. niMMhUKtU. The president Introduced the Hon. Daniel Webater, who *u greeted with hearty end prolonged applauae. The diatlnguiahed Senator then commenced en able, argumentative end unusually lntereetiu* and important apeecb. whioh wai of an hour and a half a duration. He defined hit poaitlon upon the war and the quaetiena growing out of it, with dlatinotneae, boldnaaa, and flrmn*ia After fome atateaman-like commeota upon the oharaotar of governments, the duty of allegiance, the constitution no far aa it raiate* to tne war-making power, and the call tor a Arm diaoharge ef his duty, which the prcaent nomination of our national offleera makea upon every patriot, he proceeded directly to the war topiis. The crista now at hand need* considerate, ener?"l_ ..J .14-..? ? ? gwwan, uuuniwubii'uai auiiuu. DUb UV urprwiiwu violent movements. Violant counsels .? weak counsels. Violent language weak language. Our boldest raaolutlons muit recommend theiuaelve* bj;thatr strength, deeorun. dignity, and respect. It U not tha noisiest waters that ara tha dee peal. Nor la it tha spirit which la lncliued to overpower dangera at thalr diatanoe tha meat certain to withstand them whan they approach Mr. Webater held thla Maxlaaa war to be unoonatltutlonal In lta origin, and founded on pretext. The lawa of nattona divide motlvea for war into thoae which are good and thoae which are vielous. Thoaa which are commenced and\carried on for renown, conquest, and almilar object* are viclou*. There may be aufflclent oauaea for a war between two nation?, but not good motlvea for one. Causes require something eUe; motlvea. good motive* ?re requisite. The character of the war againat Mexico 1* vicious; It la a war of pretext*. The real motive of It 1* not .dlatlnotly avowed. There are three pretext*?all of them unfounded?on which thl* war i* nought to be plaoed by It* originator* and defenders The Trepidant in hi* message to Congrea*. May 11, 1B40, puts it on the fact that the Mexican* have Invaded American territory and shad American blood. In my opinion thl* I* not correct. Aseaily as January, 1846, our army was advanced beyond the Mexican boundaries of Texas, and upon the left bank of the Kio Grande occurred the fir*t hostilities, and tha first shedding of American and Mexican blood. Waa thl* the lnvaaion of American territory,and the spilling of Amerloan blood on such territory ? It was soil claimed by tha United States executive?not by Congress?and also claimed by the Mexleau government for as much a part of her territory a* tha capital lt*elf, and it wa* moreover in her actual possession. Our troop* were marched into a country claimed and occupied by the Mexican*?1? not thla war on our Dart? The President's waa not correct In point of fact, and cannot be mads (o. This la a pretest. Other cause* were brought forward after the war commenced. One was, that Mexico would not leoeive oar Minister Plenipotentiary ! 1* that eauie of war?for an Executive war ? ('ougrem would not declara war on luch grounds. At any rat* it was not a circumstance tbat called for such speedy action that the Executive could not lay it belore Congress, then before him. It la but another of the unfounded pretexts on whish the war is sought to be defended. -Still another?and the third?of these preteits is, that Mexico had deolined to pay her debts due cltlxen* of this country. This was not put forth In the aot of Congress deolaring war to exist. It la an after thought ? This matter of debt waa one of long atandlng; many sessions of Congress had been held during the existence of the debt. Yet no war waa declared on this ground., And if it was a cause for the war, It surely afforded no pretence for an Executive war, as this is. It is a pretext, and nothing but a pretext. What, then, was the , object of the war? I do not profess to possess more, if so much, sagacity than other men; but to me the answer to this question Is as plain ns a turnpike?as visible aa the sun that now shines upon us. An eminent statesman?perhaps the most eminent?of the party of the administration; Indeed he is so enUnent that the wonder is that the administration does net belong to him, instead of he to the administration; this gentleman, I mean Mr. Calhoun, declared at the last session in Congress, that if there had been no annexation of Texaa there would have been'no war; and that the Immediate cause of the war waa the ordering, by the Executive, be it remembered, of our troopa to advance frem Corpna Christl to the llio Orande. ilenoe this question is settled?no annexation no war. I am no apologist for Mexico. I have a poor opinion of the Mexican government. I pity the people of the country, and should pity them the more If they knew the state they wera in. It is the worst governed of any country in the world that pretends to l?e civilised. It has been for twenty yean the prey of every military upstart, who hail money onoiltfh to nt lln ft mUai&hlit ?rmw UVnm IftM h?n was the baitln of San Jacinto, to 1841, Mexico had no authority over Texas, no juit claim upon her territory In 1841--;-3, Texas was an independent kovi rnmeut hi nominally, so practically, so recognlned by i ur own and other government*. Mexloo had no r round of com plaint in the auiietation of Texan; w? are the party to <*.oaipUiu?we did nut want Tex-ui But ?he did take offtu.w; nbe persisted in cluinitag Texas as her provinoe. niif aaitliad h*en *n independent territory,and broke oil '..eruu of nia.ty with our government, calling home tier ministers, and refusing to receive our own. But tuls was not war -very far from it. I contend that the piecise object of the war wss simply this Parades became Fresideut in March, 1844. Santa Anna was exiled to Cuba, upon what it called half-pay, la Jmna of the same year. But he was discontented with his residence there, and I have strong suspicions that his half-pay was never paid Through 1845 this statex>t things eontinued; matters between the two governments were unsettled aad unsatisfactory. Mexico held back and was warlike in her tone. In January, 1*46, the United States army was ordered to advance to the Rio (irande; in order, says Mr. Buohanan, to act as Congress should authorise in case of the rejection of Mr. Slidell, then la Mexico. At this time camo forth rumors that Santa Anna was more favorable to peace, that is, more willing to accommodate on the annexation difficulty, that Tarcdes; and on that very day in January, a message was sent to Commodore Conner, ef the Oulf squadron, saying that if Santa Anna came that wav to let him into Mexico? how came it to be supposed 'hat he was likely to come that way.' About the tame time, Alexander Slidell, brother to the Minister to Mexico, was lent to Cuba by the government. At thia time, also, a person named Brown wan an agent of the United States there. It was a matter of general converaat'on in Cuba that Santa Anna had been invited to return to Mexico by the United States authorities. The President said Parades was the obetaole in the way of settling our difficulties. The inference is plain, strong. On the llth of May war actually commenoed. On the 1st of June a proclamation, prepared at Washington, was sent to General Taylor, to be distributed broadcast throughout Mexico, as fast as ho progressed into the country. This purported to give the oauses of the war to the' Mexicans. It set forth that we are friends of Mexloo ; that the war was waged on account of the debts, and the rejection of Mr. Slidell by the then existing government, and a supposed declaration of Paredes, of which I never huard or could ever learn any other authority. The fact is not stated, intimated or alluded to, that was in the act of war.? It was said that we came as friends, and that we desired to keep the Mexioan government from falling Into the hands of a European prince, a proposition to whtoh effect, it was thrown out, was on foot. Home time in the same month. June, Santa Anna went to Vera Cm*, passed into the interior, issued his proclamation or pronunciamento. This, too, said he came as a friend te put dtwn tyrants and avert the impending monarchy The ideas and language are strikingly like those set forth through General Taylor. Whether Santa Anna borrowed from Mr. Polk, or Mr. Polk borrowed from Santa Anna, or whether it was an extraordinary coincidence of thought en the part of two grejit geniuses, I will not attempt to say. Sufficient that they are remarkably similar in language as well aa character. (Jen. Halas, under Santa Anna's pronunciamento, overthrew Paredes, and he in turn was banished. Santa Anna became the head of the nation. The sequel all know. War, more direful and bloody than ever, raged, and is mow only terminated by an armistice, how long to continue no one knows. With equal mortification and regret did I read, in the last message of the President, the admission that his object In assisting Santa Anna to return to Mexloo was to overthrow the existing government.aad raise up another more favorable to our purposes. He hoped to get out of the difficulty growing out of annexation by fomenting a revolution in Mexico ! How undignified does this appear in such a nation as ours?a nation of twenty millions of people ?professing to be governed by the noblest and purest of motives?setting ourselves up as models for the world. A general understanding between Santa Anna and the President is evident, from the facts I have stated. Santa Anna pat himself at the head of the armies but Instead of moving toward peace, moved toward war The President can have the satisfaction of knowing that in t.ha ruin* aucera ami KlnnH? KatHaa In t._. _ had the cbootiug of the commander* on both slden Th? preclae object of the war, then, wan to eatabllah a government In Mexico by the reiteration of Manta Anna, which should yield to u* the annexation of Texa* IIow far this haa been acoompliahed la already too well known, unfortunately. That wai the preciaeeliject and origin of the war, and all the reat are pretext* I reeall the worda of Mr. Calhoun?Without annexation there weuld not have been war. I concur with jour own well and forcibly expreaaed aeatlmenta on the floor of the Kepreaentative Chamber (here the apeaker turned to Mr. Aahmun, the prealding < fllaer,) laat winter ; and agree with you in aayiug that the direct oonaequence of ibis act of iniquity (annexation) la the war wo are now engaged in. Mr. Calhoun waa right; can any auppoae that we would have gone to war for the debt a, or becauae Mr. Slidell waa rejected aa Minlater Plenipotentiary and Knvoy Extraordinary ? It la a war la which Mexico haa the grieTance, and we atrike the flrat blow. She hue the prominent complaint, and we commenced hoatllltlea. In thia unhappy and unfortunate course of action and its aad reaulta, I hate the aatiafactlon of knowing that from the flrat Intimation of the propoaltlon for the annexation of Texaa I ha?e opposed It. i'en years ainoe. at a political meeting In New York, I apoke upon tne auhject, and apoke againat It, though atrongly adriaed not to commit mvatlf uuon the queatlon. I did commit my self. My vote was against it In every stage Mr Web ter then mad* thU declaration?I never have, I never hall, [ never will vote for any farther annexation to tbl* country with a slave representation upvn It or In It ? Muoh hits been said of lain concerning the ' Wllmot proviso." The sentiment It embrace* in a just one ; hn' I' is net sentimen* to form a n*w party ii|K>? '1 H' r- I not a man In this assemblage who do?s no! I old 10 I' ii its purity,as strongly any oilier iuuii lure. ?%?>>(" chu?et'? ?htg een eialui ft- over molle r Mai*- J oiinmnta wt.iK in r?ga' <1 It l'h? snu' intentsnf Mi1* p o v S'ure i.w ii -* I Hpprnve <>t tlieui. ati t?"V l'>ug'lotieto I L?iU i but n mum iiiyarit iu its favor iu mis f nn 1 havw . i ever d?-p?h i<iU iriiiu it ? 1 am not quite ready to miu? nt that i bet* new discoverers shall tak'J out a patent tut It. I deny the priority of thiir invention If you wi,I j aiiow me o nae the expression, It la not their thunder Kvru if the new territory to be added to our Union fhould ba free, 1 should deprecate any great extension. I think we now bar* a large extent of territory. 1 do not know that we oan preserve our Identity If we extend It from the fenobeoot to the Rio Grande?to California >RK I ORNING, OCTOBER 2, IS ?may be to the South Pole. Republican government* inuat have an Identity of law*, character!. uaag?a, for nelf-preeervation Not (o with nionarohlea or deabotiama; tba Ciar of Huiala can govern ona portion of hla aubiecta by ona oode of law*, and Mother, who are different- 1 ly located, and pouaaa a different language, with Another j oode. It If a very danceroui ezDeriment to add atarrlto 8r to the Union equal in site to the original thirteen * lates. Suppuse tliU territory makes but ten, or even 1 fire, new States; these bein< aparsely settled, end th?lr , representation in part, or not, as may be, a slave ons, they will be entitled to but Ore representatives in Con- 1 grass, while they will hare ten Senators. Does this net | reak up the eaeeka, the balanoe, the real spirit ef oar . constitution ? There are sems 1 know, who eensldsr it our duty to *pread our institutions over the whole world, 1 If possible. They consider that by se doing we oenfer a i blessing on mankind. While I sinoerely trust th*t hu- . man and oi Til liberty and fr?e institutions may extend over all nations, i do not think we sheuld be desirous to 1 Impose upon them our distinctive forms. Let them be ] prepared for llborty, for republican government, and they ( will seek and gain them, perhaps much different, and It is possible, improved forms from ours. We oannot make a free citisen out ef a wimeu not accustomed to self-government. He must be fitted to be free before he ean become a Just freeman?a citisen of a republic.? Wham in the State Department, said Mr. Webster, It was represeuted to me that it was very important to our oommsreial interests that a port in California, or a place where Amerisaus could enter and do business as in one of tbeir own oities, should be secured. 1 therefore entered into negotiation for such an object at the port of San Franolsco. But 1 entertained no idea of adding new States or new territories to the Union. Peace may soon come. I hope to hear of it to-morrow. It may bring real peaoe; it msy bring the seeds of strife, and open new danger to the country. It Is impossible to tell before hand what will oome, or how It will be neaessary to act in the event of that result. Last winter the whig* . in the United States Senate, both from the north and south, voted, with perhaps one exception, against any more territory being added to the Union, 'lhe domooratio Senators from both sections voted the opposite way. The northern democracy wish to oarry on the war, get territory and let it into the Union as States, but Make them free The southern democracy take the same course, excent that thev would have the new terrl. torjr (lav* territory. So agreeing m to the prosecution of the war and the addition of more territory, they unite in favoring these proportion*, and would settle afterward the dispute as to the new States being slave or free. 1 have not seen one respeotable fair minded mHn of the south, who objects to the north using all its power to prevent the Increase of the slave power. I have leund none so unreasonable as to dispute our right to this. With the same flrmnens with which I would resist any augmentation of slavery, I shall not endanger the constitution by interfering with slavvt-y as it is established at present In the States. What u established la fixed. We cannot go baok. But for the future I am for looking out for our rights. Some of the people of the South make one objection to the Wilmot proviso, and that is, that the new territory, if added, will be settled by Northern families, who represent free labor, and who will live by their own labor , while the people of the Sourh cannot emigrate to these new States because they will not b? permitted to take their slaves with them, Hence the additional territory will be for the benefit of the-free population only. But these people should remember that the present representation of the slave States is an admitted Inequality, and by extending Have States, that inequality will be in a great degree increased and strengthened. 1 am no prophet, nor the son-of ajftropbet; but were I to attempt te prophecy, the last thing that I should dare prediot would be the oeurae of the northern democracy on this subjeot. Some of them doubtless will go with the Wilmot proviso principle, but thore can be no doubt that the general sense of the party is against It. The proceedings of the latelooofoco State Convention prove this fully. Are we quite certain that the aemooratio member#of Congress from New Hampshire and Maine will maintain our |>WIMVU |Miuov ?uv win pnni . CMTVIopiorUMblUU, 1U a political point of view, U an all 'Important lubjeot. The moral view U great I know, but it 1* with the former only that I have to do in my capacity as legislator. The danger of augmenting it is imminent, the result of doing io fatal, and it will receive my earneit opposition. If peace come*?how we can deal with the treaty must be deferred till we get it, and lee what it it, Suppose that we have no peace,the armistice broken, the war in renewed progress; and Congress aiftvinbird ? What it to be done? Unless the Pr>-att<ent p'a l makr, out a esse, show Congress that no purpose <f iu:quisitii u no purpose cot dir?ci Ij ccuri'Of rd with the w?ifnre ol this l/ur u is tU>- u1 j"ut 4iii> u'i of thiK w.tr, " we ought <>go<tKKiuNt at.y wire supplinH to carry it on." It is .tin- duty of utut.Tes, if they believe a war is *.igedfor Improper purposrs, to put an end to it. Mr. W, hater elucidated and defended this argument with inuoh force and clearness, but we cannot folluw him. He would say to those army ofBoers, who hare distinguished themselvrs in this striio, that war waged for vicious purposes tarnishes the lustre of victorious arms and darkens if it does not blot what would otherwise be a glorious page muur u?uuu?i uiiburj, 111 uunciuuing, i?ir. neuaier txjd?Lot us stand bv our principle*, whig* of Muncbusetts! There is hope and confidence in trait, and ererj one who does hi* duty a good oitlun will save bltoseir and may belp to ,gurt bit country. Thii to no moment for shrinking or faltering. Thii la no time to go to extreme*; but, standing on oar established prlncipiee and holding allegiance to our constitution, let ui follow thoie who have gone before and who had administered the government on lound principles. We may not see our way clear, but our only courie to to study our chart and foliew our compass. That chart is the comtltution. That compass in a itngle, devoted, conscientious purpose to preserve safely the Institutions with whioh (iod has biassed ns. Tile Halt Spring*. In the Herald ot September 'Jbth, to a letter from a correspondent giving an aocount of the salt springs at Dundee, Yates county. New York, in which the writer states that the water is superior In strength to Turks Island, or Liverpool. Acourate information, in a matter of this kind. Is verv import*nt to nersons who ezDend money in erecting rait work*; and I ? by jour oorratI pondeut'a latter that the strength of the water i* conxldered the teat of goodneas. In the letter published, the word "ferrum" ihould probably read calcium, (lime ) Now the great matter la, la it chloride of calolum, or xulphate of lime The Turka Inland (alt contains sulphate of lime, and thU la Insoluble, or, rather, it requires *00 pounds of water to dissolve one pound of sulphate of Umo; this does not Injure the salt, except it lessens the value so muoh per cent. Chloride of calcium, even of one per cent, does Injure salt, and makes the salt dlllqueaoe. or liquify. I have In my cabinet water from most of the salines in the United States, and also the mineral salt from several miner, and salt made at the salt l onds of Turka laland, Curaooa, by solar beat. I have salt water from Montesuma and Lookpit, which has a specific gravity of near WOO, but it holds so much muriate of lime in solution, that unfits It for making salt, exeept for agrloultaralJpurpoT**. There have been great mistakes mads, and by men who are exoollent chemists, too, In giving opinions of the quality of salt water by the per cent of chloride of sodium contained in the fluid. That is not the important matter; but it is, does the water contalu any deleterious property! A simple statement will afford an excellent illustration. A sample of sugar, by analysis, was found to oontaln 8a per cent of pur* sugar, and IA per cent pure silex; another sample, found by analysis to contain !I9>? per cent pure sugar, and X per oent sulphate of iron. The greater p r cent of pure sagar is of no oonsequence, for the reason, that the half per cent sulphate of iron unfits the sugar for use?spoils It. 1 have very often seen comparisons of per oent of chloride or sodium in water rrom Hit springs, made with Turk* Island and Liverpool salt, and it i* very Important to men expending money In new Halt work*, to eorreot that matter; and etiemiiU alio should bear thU In mind when expressing opinion* of the value of salt water (ent them for analyst*. I received two days ago, from the mountain* of Southwestern Virginia, two bottles of brine, tested by the islomster 90 dug; a package of foaaii salt rock, from the salt mines of the same locality, from a strata IttO feet thiok, so far an penetrated, which ha* been struck at thn depth of 2i0 feet from the surface, and a parcel of the salt made from the water which derives it* saline properties from the mineral salt This salt i* superior to any salt that I have In my collection, either foreign or domestic. At them mines It Is found more profitable to raise the salt water at foil sat?ratlon, (or as fully saturated a* it is possible for cold water to become,) thau to raise the salt rock and dissolve It. 1 have, also, salt made at the Kanhawha salines, by combustion of hydrogen gas, and salt mad* at Onondaga saline*, by both folar and terestrial heat. E. M. Affairs in Canada.?The accounts from the various portions of the Province afford gratifying intelligence relative to the atat* of the present harvest In some districts the wheat ha* suffered, and slight Indication* of disease have appeared In the potato orop; it la, however, confidently anticipated that abundant supplies will amply repay the labor* of the Industrious and enterprising former. Ill* Excellency the Oorernor General, the Countess of Klgin and Lady Alice Lambton and suite, are now on a visit to Quebec, and were reoelved by the publlo authorities and cltisens, with that demonstration of loyalty and respect which their distinguished position and virtue* so justly merit. It 1* the Intention of his KxoHiency. on hi* return, to be praeent at the Provlnolal Agricultural Fair, to be held at Hamilton on the 7th of Ootober enftulng. The heavy failure* which have recently occurred In KngUnd. Ireland, and Scotland, and their d*pre**lng effects upon the trad* and monetary affair* of the United HtatMd, have been *ev?rely felt in both Upper and Lower Canada It U certain if information had reaohed the United State* that the draft* of Meatr*. Prime h Ward had been honored in England, they would not have auepended th-t financial operation* or tbeir hou*e at New York. A few of the murcantlle houie* in thin city here fulled, anl we dare not even conjecture whut in?y hi- the fate ofthomi with whom they m?y b. Involved In 'he operation* of trade, the x'ervl< <1 rrlaMon* of o"mrn"rr?, and in onr money martlet. th? r>t'in i*t necessarily re-ult fro IU0I1 dl?A?tr "in Inltiim.'n mi hIith ??, entire ?titfnatton ot i>u*lne??. at le*?t until mme favourablechat ge |iro.iuo?d Klnur h * be^n lu tnir i|t uiund for coni imptloii a* C(l? (J I to 8i <>d; middling*, 3ft* tt 3ft? Id| * >d *up>-rtiiie, j,*01 to ?4* p*r bri. We are not withu\ll hof* that the r net rain* which the** untoward event* o*tu no ti*avlly.lmpo*ed upon onr commercial upeculatlone, and upon the active and enterprising ipiritn of <mr snippare, will b* hut temporary; and that Canada, ho abundant In her r**ource*, and *o dwtingulnhed for the probity and elefated position of h*r merchant*, will contlnu* to maintain tnoae high and honorable relation* which the ha* hitherto held among enlight*n*d nation* M?mn*l PiUt, Btfi W. Th* madioal prof***lon of T*nn****? propo** holding i a oouvantion on th* Mth in?t, for th* purpoi* of ***j rating th* profcwion," and transacting oth?r bu*ln*f*. 1ERA 147. Tile Democratic State Contention. 8tbacv*c, Sept. 3fl, 1M7. I ui Wed at Hyracua* at one o'olock, A. M., thi* morn- ' ag, and on mtklif application at the hotel* for lodg g*, I found It quite Impoef lble to prooure thein for any ioniideration. k.rtrj bed, and eot, and manger, in thi* t Ittle town, waa Oiled?in tome oaeee four deep; thu* t Mre a great number of paeaenger from the eaat, inelud" g ng *ome ladle*, eompelled to ?lt In ohair* during the en lire night. After having made a bootleM olrcuit of the own, of MTeral mile* in extent, in queet of lodging*, I 1 turned to en* of th* oentral hotel*, whin I procured f in ottoman, upon whioh I sl?pt very tolerably. There ^ ire from one thouaand te tfleen hundred strangers preMint In th* town; last evening and during the morning kou* thia morning, both aeotleni were very busily and anxiously occupied in instructing and disciplining the delegate*. It is understood that the generous and sparkling Juiee of the grape waa swallowed with freedom. Among the distinguished men present, I observed Preston King, of St. Lawrence; Wm. C. Grain, of Herkimer; C. C. Cambreleng, ef Suffolk; R. H. Morris, of New York; L. Van Buren, of Kladerhook, (brother of the Ex-President;) J. 8. Wadsworth, of Livingston; M. Urover, of Allegany; Geo. Katbbun, of Cayuga; O. P. Barker, of trie; Henry A. Foster and H. Seymour, of Oneida; J. T. Brady, of New York.ko. ko. A caucus ef the delegates waa held last evening, and a committee was appointed to select the time and place of meeting of the convention. It is understood alse that at this oausus there waa an interview between two commissioners from each of the sections, and a definite agreement waa declared to have been made in regard to the mode or organising the convention. Messrs. King and Wadsworth were the commissioners upon the part of the radicals, and Messrs. Stryker and Blrdsall on the part of the conservatives. We shall see how entirely their negotiations failed to effect the desired object. The convention assembled at ten o'clock this morning, in the large room of the Empire Hotel. The delegates being assembled (except Mr. Harlng, of Rockland, as was afterwards ascertained,) Mr. Chandler, of Genesee, stepped upon the rostrum, and oalled the convention to order. Mr. O. intimated to the convention that the mod* of organisation had been already satisfsctorily arranged by th* commi**ionar*, of whom I hav* spoken ; the plan, he said, was to appoint a taller from each of the seotions, whose duty it would be to call the names and to raoelve th* credential* of delegate*. Mr. Chan uier men iuureu ibh mr. siruiui, ui oroome, o? appointed a teller on the part of the conservatives. Mr. Van Brut **,who stood Immediately In front of the rostrum, here interrupted Mr. C. Mr. Van Buren said, that an a delegate from the county of Albany, and aa claiming a right to vote in that convention, he desired to knew the nature of the duties with which these tellers ware to be charged. In reply, Mr. Chandler explained the functions of the tellers as stated in the preceding paragraph. Mr. Van Burkw.?Am I In order? Mr. Chandler.?i disolaim any authority to deoide points of order, or to do anything more. Mr Van Bumin ?Very well, sir?1 certainly|bave no objection to the appointment of these tellers, for the ob, jeots you have mentioned. Messrs. Birdsall, of Broome, and Cratt, of Herkimer, were then unanimously appointed tellers by the convention, and assumed their seats. On motion, the tellers then proceeded to call the several counties, In alphabetical order. It appeared that there were two sets of delegates from the following countiesAlbany, Eriw, Lewis, New York, Ontario, Oneida, and Otssjgo. The credentials of all tne delegates from these counties were reoeived by the tellers, except the contesting delegate from Ontario, (Mr. Smith,) who did not appear. The delegates having all come forward with their credentials, with two exceptions. Mr. Gain rose, and observed to the convention, that it was very necessary to preserve the striotest order, and he hoped that every person present would feel It to be his duty toaid In the preservation of order In all proper ways. (iKoini P. Barxkr, (F.x-Attorney General,) of Erie, (UDtmiiea some ?xiemporaai>ous ooservauons in vinaioatlen of himself, and of the legality of hi* election aa delegate. He waa followed by Mr. John Van Buren, who Intimated that he regarded the teller* aa the depositaries of all the information in possesion of the convention, in regard to the olalma of delegates to seats, and that he did not wish to be regarded as conoedlng that any contestant had a claim to his seat if he did not notice every contrary insinuation, and rise to disprove it. Mr. BaAor,of New York, recapitulated some transactions concerning the election of delegates in New York city; and he observed that the delegates having all presented their credentials, the functions of the tellers just appointed by the convention, had now oeased. He moved, therefore, that Robert Monell, of Chenango, be appointed temporary chairman ot the convention until a president could be elected. Mr. B. urged that there waa an imperative necessity that a chairman should be chosen without delay, Inasmuch as the convention had now no head nor responsible offloer to preserve order. He was replied to by Mr. Panto* Kinu.of St. Lawrence, who spoke In an extremely animated and eloquent manner. Mr. K. was opposed to the motion of the gentleman from New York, (Mr. Brady.) he could not see why the tellerslcould'not properly aot as temporary ohalrman of the convention. The design of Mr. King seemed to be to forego the election of a presiding officer for the present, and with the tellers presiding, to submit the disputed cases to the convention to be decided instantly by that body,where there were no good reasons to show that the claim of the contestant to a seat waa not frivolous, io<l that 11 ?y not evidently made with a view to eiclnde the legitimate delegate from participating in the organisation by putting this oase in charge of a I committee lint where the claims of the oonteitanta for* aeata appeared to be nearly balanced, so as to render their hasty and Inconsiderate settlement an aot of injustice, than be was willing to put them in charge of committees to be duly appointed. Mr. K. said he had perfect reliance uppn the judgment of the delegates, and upon their ability to settle the disputed cases satisfactorily. Mr. Bmi? thought that his friend, last up, was in error. The very first step of a convention was to organise. That oould not be done without a presiding officer. He professed to have no other object in view. His proportion was, tbat delegates, whose seats were contested, should not be permitted to vote for a presiding officer. Mr Kim insisted that the tellers were, for the time being, presiding officers of the convention. Mr. Teckham assumed, tbat the convention was not in existence until its organisation waa effected. He believed that the incipient movement toward an organization was the election of a temporary chairman. Mr. lUaiKN attempted to defend the position assumed by Mr. I'reston King; tbat it was perfectly competent for the convention to defer the selection of a President until It had declared what delegates were entitled to seats. Mr. Seymou*, of Oneida, followed upon the conservative side of the chamber. He was apprehensive ot a collision between some of the delegates, and he urged a speedy organization of the convention, as a means to Erevent collisions. Mr. 8 alluded to a contestant for >is seat in rather severe terms. The contestant ef Mr. Seymour's seat, waa Mr. Miller, of Oneida. Mr. Miller being present, immediately replied to Mr. Heymour. He said that Mr. 8. waa as muoh a contestant for his (Mr. M.'s) seat, as be (Mr. M.) was a contestant for Mr. 8eymour's seat. ^Mr. Sr.rmot? a bow submitted to the oonventloa, in a plaintive manner, that the collision he had apprehended had already oocurred. Mr. gTaono called for the question upon the motion of Mr. Brady. Mr. Kield, of New York, moved to lay Mr. Brady's motion upon the table : A very violent, vindictive, and lrrascible debate followed between Messrs. Monell, King, Cambreleng, Field, Van Buren and Litohfleld. The speech of Mr. Tambreleng was alone an exception; that speech waa entitled to praise; it was a solemn appeal to the delegates of both sections, whom he declared had compromised the dignity of men and of the Htate, to forget their personal animosities, and to be willing to make any sacrifice, however great to preserve the ascendancy of true democratic principles. The speech of Mr. Van Buren was one of the most sarcastic Invectives I ever heard from tha lips of any man. In It there ware also passagss full of simple power and beauty, and imprassiveneaa. Mr. Van Buran was followed by Messrs Doollttle, Mitchell, Shafer and Rathbun. The speech of Mr llathbun was great; it waa, in part, an eulogy of his friend, ftllas Wright, and In part a moat eloquent and powerful effort to consolidate the seotlons. and cause them to sot with harmony. I have not** of hi* speech, I but I have no tlmo t? write It out to-day. Th? reanlt la that the bunker* hare triumphed through oonceaaion, the oonceaelou of the radical* Mr Monell wan elected temporary chairman; he in a conaervatl ve; the rote wax, aye* 73, noea tf.1 All the delegatea Claiming Heat*, were suffered to rote. 7 he conteat* for aeata have been referred to committee*, who are tnatrueted to examine the credential*, and report what delegates are entitled to *e*t* Committees hare al*o bean appointed to *eleet prealdlng officer* for the convention. Thin ia the baalness of the <lrat day Vou will obaerve that all the delegatea claiming aeats, were allowed to vote; the oountlea rending two aeta of delegatea to the convention were allowed more rotes than they are legally entitled to. Mr. Van Bursn twice prot?*ted againat the vote* of the conaervatlve delegation from Albany county; once, when they voted against Mr. Field's motion to lay Mr. Brady'a motion upon the table, aa>l again, when they voted for Mr. Monell, for chair map The convention adjourned at flv* o'clock, this afternoon, to meet again at 7, tbl) evening. The Crops* it la aald that the new crop of hemp will fall far abort of that of la*t year, not more than one half the uaual quan tlty of seed having been aowo. At Marlon, Ala , Sept. Iflth, a writer says there had breen do rain for aeveral daya. The aun In the middle of the day ia quite oppressive, bat th? night* are ao oool a* to render Ore in the morning quite comfortable Onr informant* all agree, however, In thn opinion that the crop will be abort-~very ahort. The boll worn haa done great Injury?destroying many crop* entirely, whilst there are others but little injured by them The army worm has not made Its appearance to anv considerable extent. The wet weather l.a* nearly deatroyed what the worm had left, by cauelng We *quarea to drop and thn grown bolls to rot. and the aeaaon I* now *ofar advanced that all hope of the evil being remedied by a late (fell la biaated. The weather for the past week haa been favorable for planters In harvesting and taking In their rice crops. The harvest may now be regarded general ? 0?srga(etsi?, Ala. Ohtrvrr, 83i uU. \ LD. PrlM Two C?nl?. Affairs in Calllbrnla, (Un mm, Urrr.a Ciiiroiiiii, May 34, 1847. TAt Town of Santa Barbara?California Socitty?Labor in Culi/Wntu. 4-0., $ ?. Nothing now ha? occurred ilnce my ltat ilkU, bat m ha pcopl* of th? United *rr tiger to learn all hey can of tha manner! and ouitom* In thuse dlg;in?," I will rantur# to glre you a touch of California ocieiy, as iioiwieu iu o?u? narDara. wtilch la a fair pecimen of the town* on the ooast. The population i lare U of an entirely different cLaae from that at Ban ran a lac o, for as that if almost entirely American, this i purely Californlan, with all the peculiarities and labits that attach themselves to the Spanish character 'hi* ia a town of about two hundred houses, built a* all iwuaea are in California, of ** adobie," a mixture of mad ad ftraw, baked in the tun. They are but one atory, of .bout twenty feet in height, many of them contain but >ne room, and the mejor part even of the most respeetaile "caaaa" have floora laid with the solid face of mother arth above, lumber being toe expensive an artiole Is his laud of no taw mills to allow the luxury of a board loor. They are all covered with a roof of tiloe, many of ibriu whitewaahed, and feen from the beaeh, the town presents a neat and pretty, though rather eombre appearinoe. Santa Barbara ia located upou a level plain,* hich unbraces an'area of. some ten'squaro miles, extendng seme dlatanee back to the town. Before it ia ipread out a magnificent nheet of water, whoso beaeh ixtends nearly thirty milea along the coast, from the two pointa that endue* th*- bay of Santa Barbara. Ob the right Is a gently sloping hill rising to the hrlaht of nearly a thousand feet, from which the town appears like a little panoramio map, or a village of mud houoea suoh as ?chool boya mould in clam shells; directly baok, and extending about twenty miles alon^ the coaat. ia a ruggtd range of lmpaaaable mountains, a natural barrier to protect the town from any invasion by an enemy from that quarter. A mile back of the town, and overlook log It, Is the old mission of Santa Barbara, with IU white w?U? and cross-mounted splree. Here, bowwrr, where a few years slnoe allw&a presperity and enterprise, now U ruin and decay. This mission tormerly was potitMtd of dome ten or fifteen thousand head of cattle and several thousand horse* ;(matiy branobet of useful labor were carried on by the Indiana who were brought in from the wild* in the interior, and partialis olvllised under the care of the good missionaries who had the control of the mission estate*. The Mexican government in its wladom, or rather in it* stupidity, however, ?aw fit to "eec ularlie" this property, withdrew it from the control of the padrea and >ent '-adminietrado/fs" from Mexloo, who, after filling their own pooketa from the property, usually left it in a worse ooudition than they found it. The missions are now nothing more than purely religion* establishments; and the iudians, who under their control and the fatherly care of the padres, had been made deoent and useful men, returned to their tribe* .and became ten time* worie than before. At the mission of Hanta Barbara there are now two padrea, Uonsalles and Antonio, both enlightened and liberal men, and the former one ot the mo?t perfect gentlemen I ever met. The population of the town of Santa Barbara M about one thousand, exclusive of our troops, which have made an addition of wo ? it within the few weeks past. This l- the bUMUl popnla ion, the qutit it reton, (people of reu j; . >rnian* modestly term themselves in couUtu.i:!ii I. u from the Indian*. OT the latter, there is ut<u?ily a tkaliug population of a uuuuiau or iwu, wiiu lira uy hervice at two or inree QOIlartt a mouth anil pilfering whenever au opportunity of. fern. Besides these. there are at the lowest calculation five dog* to every man, as snarling good for nothing curs as ever barked. The smallest, and at the same time by tar the largest population, however, is the oommualty of "pulgM," (fleas) which infest every house in innumerable quantities. To one whe has been reared in the stirring aud busy life of a Yankee town, or has passed his years amid the diu of a great commercial city, the appearance of things here is strange indeed. The merry song of the busy laborer is never heard to break the air here. The rude but cheerful musio of the hammer and trowel never disturb the sleepers In the morning. The happy faces of workmen returning to their homes after the dally toll are never seen, and the>lr of . * contentment that dwells around and In the laborer's cot, la here displaced by the laxy appearance that might have marked looks of the inhabitants of the castle of indolence. In this whole town there ate but two native mechanics, a batter and a shoemaker. Home one or two others, employ half naked Indians in making shoes, saddles, and some email articles of household furniture. The " rasou" mount their ' caballos" In the morning, ride about the town all day, smoke "oigaritos," drink "aguardiente" get up horse races and cook tights, attend fandangos" at night and turn in for a sleep, from which they uwake to auother daily round of their "arduous labors.'' Onoe or twice a year they spend a few weeks at their ranchos, which are scattered in an area of a hundred miles around here, branding their cattle and horses, sowing a little grain, and leaving ths whole in charge of a major domo" till they return no.ln Thill lit,. . I if.. I.? auu thu? I'Ay will live till the *pirit of yankea enteiprlsa beoomra diffused among th<>m and teaches them the truth of the great law of labor. The ladies of 8anta Barbara never appear la the street* excepting on occasions of neoessity, and whan going to church. They never wear bonnet*, but Instead a " rebo*o," a kind of mantle which passes over their head*, and U thrown In graoeful fold* over the shoulder. As one approach*-* them, the rebono Is drawn mora closely areund the fsoe until you pa**; only a dark eya aan be seen peering through the fold*. Many of tha girls are really beautiful, and alt have fine eyes and taath. In home cases, however, no reboso is requisite to hlda the charms of the fair aenorltas, a* I am sorry to have remarked a thick coating of dirt answer* tha aama purpose. We gave a fandango at the quarters a few eveniags since, to which were Invited a large number af people, and among those present were many ladies " fair to look upon." The night wa* apent In merriment and glaa, and the dancing ceased not till the quick tap of the re Tenia uruui loiu us it wag morning Suoh is Santa Barbara?such are IU people. Most of them are honest, Intelligent men, and will. I doubt not, make good and useful citizens. Id time. But It must be by the indomitable spirit of Yankee enterprise?the bard hands and tough sinews of Yankee laborers, and Ike dear sighted views of Yankee mind, that this oonntry will ever be made an/thing approaohiug an * CI Dorado." E. O. B. ARMY INTELLIGENCE. Ills Excellency the (Jovernor has appointed Raderlek M . Morrison (son of Roderick N. Morrison, Esq , of thU city) 'Jd Lieutenant 7th regiment N. Y. (California) volunteers. Lieut. Morrison is now In Mexico with bis regiment, and Is highly regarded by his ,b ret her soldiers as a talented and generous-hearted young man. We learn that the Quartermaster's Department chartered yesterday the ship Palestine and barks Margarat Muggand Victoria to convey the Ohio regiment, wbloh Is shortly expected to arrive here, to Vera Crus. The vessels will take on board the troops dlreotly from tha boats which bring them down the river, and thus avoid all exposure to the epidemic. The steamer Ann Chase arrived at Tensacol* from New Orleans the evening of the 18th Inst., having on board Capt Livingston's companv of Florida volunteers. At Pensacola the Ann Chase took oa board Capt Kelly's company of Florida volunteers and the following passengers ; Major < ten Patterson and his aids, Colonel Abrrcrombie and Lieut. Williams, and also Major Wm. 11. Polk, of the dragoons. At 10 o'clock A.M. of the 30th inst. the Ann Ch*se sailed for Vera Crus. Capt Kelly's company of volunteers numbered abavt CO men, under the following officers ; Capt. Kelly, Lieut. II. Dorsey, Lieut I'arkhtll and Lieut. H. Bright. Capt. Livingston's oompany numbers about 76 men under the following officers Opt 11. O Livingston. Lieutenants It. M. Hiewart, W. W. Scott, Of org* Holme*, and Burgeon Win 15 reed well. The t'. 8. iloop-of-witr Decatur arrived off tha bar of reneacola on the night of thn lltth loit. In 18 day* from Vera Crux She ?u expected in over the baron the 20th. She 1* reported to have a great many ?lok on board. P S?Hlnoe the above waa In type, ( apt Harris, of the Ann Chaae, ha* coma up to town, and report* that he had put Into the Ballte partially on aocount of tha gale autl In order to procure a null or aail*. whlob, by nome aocldrnt, were not put on board when ha left. The Kaahlon, we learn, did not go out to lea on aooonnt of the Kale, and la mill lying at the mouth of the river. The e<|uinootial atorm aet In yeeterday morning with great violence, and we had the moat illaagreeable day wo hare felt for aeveral week*. In the guir the gala cat In aeveral day* aoonrr than here, and Oapt Kinney, of tha towboat I'anther. who came up trom the Paaaee yeaterday, repri-aente the gale to be violent outaide The atorm will, we fear, prevent any arrival from tha Braaoa or Vara ' rui for aom? dayi yet,for tha wind la directly ahead. ? JV O. I'ic. 13d iinil Lieut. Joaeph K. Iroaa, one of oar gallant young oMeera. who waa mortally wounded at the late battlea near Mexico, la highly apoken of. Ha entered the Military Academy at Weat Point In 1837, in hi* aixteenth year? and graduated with dMIngulaiied honor in 1841. Ha waa immediately appointed Lieutenant In tha Klrat Kegiment of Artillery. Krom that time to tha eoaimencement of the preaent war he baa been in oonatant aerviee ; and on concentrating the army under (ienaral Taylor on the Nuecea, Lieut. I rone accompanied hla regiment to that point He Mrved with <General Taylor until after the capitulation of Monterey. Lieut. Hlokman, with 18 new recruit*, arrived at St. Loula on the 23d ult. KAVAL INTKI.LlftE.NCI. Capt. L. N. Carr, of the United Htate* Mario* Corpa died at Norfolk on the 20th Init. The unttea kuin *i earner rrinoeton. bound for tk* Mediterranean, arrived at Keyal on tbaOtb August,took on board 9<K> ton* of eoal, ana Milled on tb? Oth. Henry 1.. Gardner ban been arretted in Boat on. and U to be dent bark to thU city,on a oharga of grand larceny, In KtNallfif! upward* of a thi ueand dollar* worth of money and note* of band from bis late employer, Archibald Cochran, of No UHB Greenwich itreet It appear* tbat on Tueeday < Gardner r?queat?*d a friend to carry a email package to Adama fc C?.'l K.xprraa office, to be *eat to Uoaton, directed to William T. Crosby, but thla wan InteraepteQ by the polloe before It reached the espreaa office and $Jlft of the *tolen money found In It. In the meantime, Gardner too* passage for Boeton In tbe xteamer Kay Htate. A telegraphic despatch wa? *ent to eonstabla <'lapp, atatlng the fatfts ko . and that offloar, with tbe aastsUnce of constable Geo J. t'oolld**, ware on the look out tor him. Karlv yeatarday morning U?dner called at tb* Exprea* office for the Adama k Co. gave notice to tha offloara, who took Mm Into ouatady.

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