Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 9, 1842, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 9, 1842 Page 6
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? #? ||||_| ? NKU YORK li Ki?.\LD New lurk, Wrdnridiy, November 'J, |n|I, To A ivrrliarr*. Kor the information of business mou and of the public generally, and as a guide in the election of the bt ?t channel for a I vertising, w e place tielore our readecstke followingtacU : ? Nkw Yokk Hraaeo ) Sit* Orrica, N. Y., \ OrricK, Nov. I, I6U- \ Aug. '."J, 1*13. ) Mi:hhi. PrKiir k Bioont: Mr. lf.V liuri.v.n:? Okitlksik" :? Ma I'l? use to deliver at the I'lease deliver at the Sun Herat I Office, New York Oitice, N. Y-.Jire hundred 740 ream per week of the rtame of paper per we*k, tor mall Si/el paper UX3J- n\ mouths trora the lolu of for the D <ily Herald. October, ItMl, to be of this Also 6ll n-ain per week of quality, size aud weight, tha the large sized 31 XJo tor the sami! to be paid for in cash Weekly H raid.for one year every two weeks Irom ttiu date, tu boot ijtiali- M. Y BE At) 11. t> eijnal to this specimen? 1 accept the above order, Payments to bo ma le each anil ugree to furnish the paweek in cash, in lull fur that i>er accordingly, week. H V. .SUTLER. JAMES (J. BENNETT. Aug. 31,134J. We accept the above or- Witness, M. 9. Beacii, derand wilt deliver it as directed. S^PERS-E h BROOKS, No 61 Liberty street. James Row*, , WitneMei. Samuel Be man, y By these documents it will be perceived that the rirru'ation of the New Yoke Herald, it nearly double that of the New York Sum, and that it is, consequently, so much the more an eligible channel for all kiada of advertising and business notices. Not a further word is necessary to satisfy the public. i A ml1 d /l d l' v v w f?t Result of the Klcclloii?Overwhelmlnn Dr. feat of the WhlR* ?Tproarou* Triumph of the liorofocHt, I'm* of the most sublime moral s|>ectacles terminated yesterday at sun down, that ever took place in New York. It was the day of a general election throughort the State and in this city, and it closed in peace, good order, quiet, and perfect decency, in a most overwhelming ami triumphant majority jor the democratic patty. Mr. Bouck, the democratic'candidate for Governor, has received about 2000 majority in the city and county of New York, 350 majority in King's county, and lot) in Richmond, being the extent of our information as late as nine o'clock. The whole democratic conuty ticket, with the exception of one, is certainly elected. Mr. Phmnix, the whig congressional candidate, is elected in the Wall street region?all the democrats in the other districts pro bably certain, except John McKeon, who runs close. According to all appearances, and all symptoms, the democrats have carried the State by a very large majority?prooaoiy varying iroin ootx) to 15,(XX). This is a victory to the democrats not exactly unexpected. Ever since the ultra whigs in Congress, at the Extra Session, came out with their famous manifesto, we have looked for such a result. The violence with which John Tyler, the amiable and honest President, was assailed, accompanied with a ferocity and folly utterly without excuse or decency, caused us to look for nothing else. In addition to this cause, the abolition party have not been idle. Their secret organization has been operating in this city and throughout the State?not so much to make people vote their particular ticket, as to cause lukewarmness, and keep many from the ballot boxes. If the abolitionists have only polled HtXXl direct votes in the State, they have indirectly influenced probably 10,(XX) or 15,(MX) to stay away altogether. Such is the victory which the lolly, indecency, and bad management of the whigs for the last year, have thrown into the hands of the locofocos. Tammany Hall last night presented a lively and and tlit? flashes of merriment were as frequent and as bright as the aurora bortalis, now shooting up to heaven?anon sparkling along the sea shore. "Have you seen any thing' of that same old coonl" " Oh, yes?he is dead aiid buried." " Did he leave his skin behind !" " D?n the bit; there is not so much as the tult of his tail remaining to make a lather brush for the State Barber." "Ha! ha! ha!" At the whig head quarters every thing was calm, genteel, full of resignation, philosophy, virtue and long faces. We never saw so quiet and orderly an election, among both parties. Nothing like the District system. To-morrow wo shall enter into the merits of this result, and give some good advice to cheer up the whigs, and some caution to save the democrats from folly. The following were the reported returns received last evening, which will vary some as the official reports are made. The democratic majorities for Legislature and Congress will be less than that for Governor. jonn a. iahi is eiecteu 10 me c?iaie senate oy a majority of over 2000. J. Sherman Rrownell is re-elected Register by about 1500 majority. The supposition is that Mike Walsh received votes enough to defeat the election ot Vandyke. The rest of the democratic ticket is elected by from 1000 to 1500 majority. At the latest hour last evening, the returns received indicated the defeat of John McKeon, and the election of Mr. Fish in the sixth district. Leonard, of the fifth district, and Maclay, of the fourth, (democrats) are elected, and Phmnix, (whig) of the third. Stw York City Election. Maj. 1*41. Maj. 1841. Dittrict. Wardt. Dtm. Whig Boutk. Bradith 34. 1 ... ? ... 419 ... ? ... 359 9 ? 405 ... ? ... 304 3 ... ? ... 596 ... ? ... 60*1 4 ... 40 . . . ? ... 340 .. . _ 5 ... ? ... 330 ... ? ... 74 4th ft . . . 414 . . . ? ... 356 ... ? 7 ... 115 .. . ? ... 279 .. . ? 8 ... 468 . , . ? ... 115 .. . ? 10 ... 524 .. . ? ... 406 .. . ? 5th. 13 ... 231 .. . ? ... 539 .. . ? 9 ... 564... ? ... 508... ? 14 ... 377 .. . ? ... 447 .. . ? 6th. 11 1018... ? ....1009.... ? 13 ... 233 ? .... 56 . . . ? 15 ... ? ... 762 .... ? .... 750 16 462 ? ... ? .... 250 17 338 .. . ? .... 374 .. . ? Total 47fW 2343 2342 Dem.'Mnj .2440 Kim's County has (riven 1450 majority for Bouck, and '217 democratic majority for Congressman. Last year the democrats had only H6 majority. The democrats have a majority of IMS in Richmond County. Last year that couuty gave them hut 59Henry C. Murphy, democratic, is therefore elected to Congress from the Second District by about 350 majority^ Sl'Lr.NDlD MaRRIaGE CEREMONY at St. tmoma3' Chi rch.?The Kpisoopal Church of SM. Thomas, ycsirruHy ui nuwu, picocuitu <* uuu mummed scene. The lovely and accomplished daughter of Doct. Mott, the moat eminent Burgeon of the age? | the very Napoleon of the medical profession on thin continent?was yesterday united in holy wedlock by the Itev. Doct. Hawks, to a distinguished medical officer of the United States Army. The company invited, and the crowd of fashionable spectators, were tremendous in numbers and splendor of dress. Every part of the church was crammed Irom aisle to galleries, and many sought admittance, but could not effect an entrance. The streets around were thronged with carriages. The lovely bride went through the holy ceremony with exquisite grace, the bridegroom with great dignity, and the distinguished father as became his character and bis position. The bridesmaids were most beautiful. Doct. Van Beuren, the happy bridegroom, is, we learn, not the son of the E t-President, but only a distant branch of the same family. Wkstrrm Watkr*.?Considerable rain fell at Louisville last Monday week. The Ohio is expected to nae in consequence of it Tan Neyvhfai'k* Writers ok New York?The new-spa rr writers ot' New York are a very imp ?r(ant and numerous class ol literati, whoa- labor*, geuius, and talent are gradually giving a tone and coloring to die age Of' late years they have increaaed in numbers, and the following may be con "utllu a I'rcuy iuil iui ol Uioae allailiecl to Hie whole newspaper prew of thuciiy : ? vi 5 Vi?mp" Wra. H. Attree, l t?r *' Patent Sermon Paige, E. W. Ddvu, Thomas Keltcll, Richaid White. Uavid Hale, Major Prall, pjoiis Hillock, Mr. Ura<lior<l, Kraatus Brooks, Little Burde't, J ti Brooks, Wm. F. Finn, Tuuey Bartlett, Locoloco Stephens, M M. Noah, 1) H. Luc, Rorv McLaughlin, 1 oin Nichols, Henry M. Phillips, II. Nichols, Russeli Jarvm, Wm. Hariick, K Brisbane, Mr. Reese, George P. Morris, J.W.Webb, J.M.Moore, E. Hoskin, Win. Whitman, John A. Sergeant, Mr. Foster, Epes Sargeant, Levi D. Slamm, M'art 4 Racing Porter, Charles p. Hotfman, Horace Greeley, Wm. L. Stone, Johu 1. Mumlord, Samuel Bern an, Park Benjamin, John Ionian, Mr. Patterson, Wm. (_ . Bryant. James G. dennett, Wm. F. Godwin, N. p. Willis. Fred. West. Fred. Hudson. This cttt.i ofiue CniiinrehpnHs writera <if leaders authors ol light paragraphs, concocters of squibs, and critics on books and public amusements, on every variety of subject; together with reporters of speeches, mark'is, public meetings, theaties, sermons, camp meetings, races, and every event connected with the movement ol society in this great city. These men, and their several colerits, may be said to give " the form and pressure to the very ! age." At a former time, Irving, and Drake, and lialleck (Fitz Green), and Fennimore Coo|?er, and Verplanck, and a few others , formed the literary cuitt?a sort ol aristocracy of men ol letters. They spoke to the age through books, at long intervals? but only occasionally through the newepajiera. The jiterati of the present day are a sort ot democracy, like that of Athens, always quarrelling, always lighting, always grumbling with each other. They are principally attached to the newspapers, which pay better and give quicker returns than heavy and expensive books. Newspaper literature in this! country is rapidly ussuming the highest rank and most pow. rlul influence. At this moment, there is u great struggle between the old and young ideas?the old and young tif-n?ill- ancient and modern systems and tastes. Hence the constant quarrels und eternal fermentation. The latter class will triumph in the end. In a few days we shall commence a biographical sketch of each ol these modern newspaper literati, which will be highly amusing and instructive, from the incidents, anecdotes, and descriptions of the several individuals. We have collected together a vast quantity of curious materials, relative to the characters, genius,temperaments and talents of each, and it will be a rccherchi and interesting account, caimble of splitting every man's side with laughter. We shall publish them as a sort of literary chowder, in batches ol balf-a-dozen at a time, accompanied with exquisite and delicate wood engravings of each "face divine," and shall then collect the whole in one brochure of a hundred pages. We will show that the newspaper literature ol New York can compare with that of unv other capital in the world or beyond it, be it London, Paris, or Pandemonium?be it in talent or independence?in morals or rascality?in genius or pretension?in modesty or impudence?in manners or mutton. A fig for Charles Dickens and his saucy " Notes." Musical Intelligence.?We understand 'hat the most celebrated performer on the violincello in Europe has arrived in town. Max Boiirkk, having crossed the Atlantic in the list steamer at Boston. This artist has given concerts in all the principal cities of Europe, and is pronounced to be the most superb in his line that ever was heard in Europe. At one of his last visits to London, he played belore Cpieen Victoria and Prince Albert, at a private concert in Buckingham Palace, and carries with him a letter from authority expressive of his great talents and genius. Me has also letters of introduction from Priiicu Albert to Sir Charles Bagot, Governor General of the Canadas. From the celebrated Baron tie llumbolt lie has a letter of introduction, dated at Potsdam, and also another, in "choice Italian," from the great maestro, Rossini, dated at Bolognia, both addressed to the " great American l*ioplc," who are the only acknowledged sovereigns on this continent. What an original and magnificent idea ' A letter of introduction from Rossini to the American people! When will Signor Bohrer give us a concert 1 Signor Herwig, the exquisite violinist, has also arrived in town from Boston. H? is wellgknown among all our musical circles. The Brahams, father and son, were at the last dates giving concerts at Montreal, with great success and Iclat. They will probably reach New York on their way to the South and the West Indies. Nagel, at the last accounts, was giving concerts in Western New York. The sacred drama ef the " Israelites in Egypt," still continues to draw capital houses at the Park. Its attractions seem to increase as its excellencies become understood. We have a full critical analysis to give in a few days, of the merits of this drama?the talents of tne artists, and the merits of the management throughout. Madame Sutton, the best and most powerful soprano on this continent, is now in town, living a very retired and quiet life. She is nrobablv oreoa ring for some movement, in the musical way, that wil astonisli her admirers one of these days. Signor De Begnis, vocalist, compeer, manager, and every thing, is busy arranging, preparing and fitting up something in the line of his glorious art. By way of amusement, he gives lessons to a few choice pupils?but the most of his time is given to the preparation of musical works for the press. Pe Begnis is probably the only comprehensive artist in this country?one who is capable of every thing, from the part of I'igaro up to that of nuiettro and manager. The two Kakemanns, great on the piano, gave a very capital concert the other evening at the Apollo Rooms, which was well attended. .Signor Rnpetti is still laying on his oars?but preparing for s< m-thing. With so much and so various musical talent in the city, why, in the name of the Virgin, is so little done 1 Stir up?stir up. KT TU- f-11 ? ? -X havau?a iic iuiu'wiim; vessels tu war are now at thi* Navy Yard, BrooklynIn ordinary?ships of the line Franklin and Washington ; frigates Hudson and Savannah; corvette Vincennes ; and brigs Porpoise, Oregon and Washington, (surveying vessel,) In coniriuaaion?steamer Poinsett. On the stocks?frigate Sabine. There is no important work going on at this Yard at present, and consequently but few mechanics are employed. The North Carolina will go into her winter quarters at the Navy Yard sometime during the ensuing week. The U. S. steamer Poinsett has received a new copper boiler on board, and her machinery is undergoing thorough repairs. She will be ready for sea in about three weeks or a month. Her destination is I atnpa Pay, to assist the U. S. schooner Flirt, Lieut, Com. Powell in surveying that harbor.? Lieut. John A. Lav is has, at his own request, been relieved from the command of the Poinsett, and t : a /~t| -i ~ii w t?i ijicui. vuaura 11 ocniair is ordered in his stead. It if rumored that the 1J, s. store-ship Krie will shortly sail lor Mahon with provisions for the squadron in the Mediterranean. This vessel 13 now at Boston. The U. S. steamer Mississippi sailed Irom here on a cruise to the eastward on Monday last. | Spack and Stka*.?A merchant left Detroit on the 18th ult. for this city, to purchase foods. In seventeen dnya thereafter, his merchandize was received at his store at the West. This is what we call quick.work. 4 V,f l> () S T S C II I P T. Four o'clock, A. M. RLKl'TlU.%' ltETlRHS. By Pomeroy'8 Express, which arrived Iroin Albany at 4 o'clock tlila morning, we have received the following returns:? The Albany Evening Journal Extra gives the following canvassers majorities in the city of Albany:? Whig. Loco Kuco. Firit Want, (reported) 1U0 Second Ward, 16 Third Ward, 86 Fourth Ward, Ti0 Kit til Ward, 100 Sixth Ward, 109 Seventh Ward, 66 Kighth Ward, 1UO Ninth V? ar t, 180 Teuth Ward, 30 The Whig majority in the city 18 near 800. The Loco Foco majority last fall iu the city, was 286. The returns from the river towns could not be definitely ascertained, with the exception of the town of Poughkeepsie, which gave the whig Assembly ticket 60 majority. Dutchess county was reported to have given the usual democratic majority. Westchester County.?Up to 4 o'clock this mor" ning, but eieven towns were heard from, which gave the democratic candidate for Governor 860 majority. The same towns in 1840 gave Bouck 808majority. Dr. Nelson's Introductory Lecture on Physiology.?Dr. Nelson delivered his first lecture, last evening, at the Lyceum, Broadway, in the presence of a highly respectable audience. Efforts, it was stated, had been made by a few gentlemen connected with the Stuyvesant Institute, to prevent their students from attending, but apparently without any other effect than that of exciting the contempt which such ungenerous conduct deserved. Dr. Nelson lias been, we find, engaged in extensive reseaches into the science of physiology for nearly the last thiriv years, and he has succeeded in making many remarkably important and valuable discoveries. He commenced his lec'ure by directing the attention of his auditors to a splendid series of diagrams and transparencies, executed by his own hand, for the purpose o( illustrating his microscopic researches. If* then went on tos|>eak of the importance of the science, nnd showed in a very conclusive manner that it had not yet been tiughf with sufficient precision or accuracy, fiom the erroneousand defective methods of examination hitherto universally adopted by its professor*, fie next modestly and succinctly described the course ad pled by himself in his researches, which had been to commence with the very lowest order of oeir.gs in the animal kin dow and gradually ascended, without omitting one link in the chain which connected them with man, the last and most highly finished work of creation. Dr. Nelson pointed out with great felicity, and in a i spirit of great good humor and candour, a number of t blunders into which writers on physiology have ful- ' len, and which have led to many serious errors in the treatment of disease. He then presented a hasty 1 outline of his intended lectures, by 'mentioning a series of doctrines commonly received by the me- ! dical world, but which the result of his researches would be shown to overturn. The originality of the ' doctor's views as thus announced, appeared to excite very great interest. We can confidently assert, on the best authority, that Mr. Nelson's lectures will be the most erudite, profound, and important series ever delivered in i tliis city. Surely, if any man can elucidate u scien- ' tific subject, it is lie who has devoted to its study the labor of a life?a keen and practised judgment ' ?indefatigable industry?a tnind which never rests , satisfied without proof?and reasoning powers train- ? ed in the detection of sophistry and the perception c of the truth. t Physiology is a science whose importance needs 0 no exposition now-a-days. It is becoming a fashion- t able study. But the majority of its expounders, and r without exception its popular retailers, have been i rather deficient in knowledge of the subject they 1 professed to teach. We cordially recommend such gentlemen to nltendDr.NelsonVi discourses. From the sensation already made in the medical circles here, weknow that no invitation to embrace theopportunity now offered of obtaining acquaintance with the ( theories, views, and discoveries ol one of the most remarkable medical men ol the age, can be needed. We, therefore, only add that the physician, surgeon, or student who neglects this opportunity, suf- ' fers a loss, which he must continue very ignorant if he does not afterwards greatly regret. Dickens at the Five Points.?The description which Dickens gives in his " Notes," of a splendid " Nigger Ball" which he attended at the Five Points, has created a general laugh throughout the city, and been the topic ever since among all the literary and fashionable circles. It is generally asked " who attended Dickens to this famous ball I" He does not state particularly who his attendant,, were, but as it is known that he was entirely in the hauds of the very respectable committee of gentle, men who got up the Ball at the Park Theatre, it is very naturally supposed that these gentlemen got up and waited ii|>on him to the latnous " Nigger Ball" in the Five Points. They deserve credit for such an exhibition of taste in selecting the amusements of Bo-/.. For it seems that the Nigger Ball was far better relished by the " immortal Boz" than the grand file at the Park Theatre, or even the splendid dinner at the City Hotel. On the Nigger ftlt he is eloquent, enthusiastic, and poetic?the Park he hardly mentions. This account of the Nigger Ball at the Five Points is one of the most singular passages in the book.? Boz and his committee appear to have been for n whole nitrlit in their verv element?emovint? tliem. selves to the brimful of existence. 1 le dt scants on the "buxom fat mulattowomin''?the " young muI ttto eirls"?" the single shuffle"?" the double slmffli"?" the cross cut"?in the most giowing strain ?i enjoyment One thing more. We ask most respectfully of the gentlemen who danced at the Box Ball, or made s|?eccheH at the City Hotel dinner, or gave elegHnt private (writes to Bur himself, if tliere ever was any thing published in a New York newspaper, so vulgar, so indecc t, eo immoral as this same description of a Nigger Ball at the p ive Points ? Answer that. Last for thk Peason.?The Caledonia leaves Boston on the ltith inst., and the Great Western this city on the 17th, both for Liverpool. The lat- ' ter will not return again this season. As these steamers sail within two days, we desire the public to look at their lists of passengers after 1 they have sailed. We will then direct the attention i of the owners of the Columbia Cnlpdonis Arsdiu 1 and Britannia, to the samr If the sight thereof does not strengthen them in their determination of j changing the western terminus of the above steamships, we will not say a word on the subject till the pioneer of the French line rounds Governot's Island. Revolution in the Weather.?We had quite a revolution in the weather yesterday. After nearly six weeks of sunshine, uninterrupted by cloud or shower, the weather changed on Monday ni^ht, and storm as we have seen in many a day. We never saw such an October before?such clear, balmy, sunny weather, running half" into November. But the change has come?and we may prep ?re for a hard winter. Consul Intelligence. CONSULATE GENERAL OF THE EMPIRE OF BRAZIL, IN THE UNITF.I) STATES Nr.* Yornc, Nov.?th,184J. In pursuance to a circular received from my governI ment, 1 hereby make it known to all whom it may concern, that "ection B of article M.% of the Regulation* of the Cmtom Hon*,, of the Empire, in the part relating to tha declaration* for deficiency or excen* ot package*, uliould be mad* during the twenty-four hour* after the Cu?ton< Houae officer'* vi*lt, wa* by a recent decree, dated July Md, 1S4-J, altered a* tollow* :?" That the laid d.-claration* mu*t be made in the act of the aaid viait." LI'IZ HENRIQUE FF.RREIRA D'AGUIAR, " Contot. Oiitnui, Tin- Umt Miller Camp Meeting In Flewaik?>lr. Miller's Ncraon on the Propneclex of Mantel anil the Kingdom* of the Karth, Newark, Tuesday, Nov- 8th. "Creat times in the Jarseya," is the remark ot everyone you meet in Newark, when the subject of the lug tent, and the Miller Camp Meeting is talked about. A new movement has been made by the Milleritesto-day, and an entering wedge effected in the other sects, which may yet lead to important results. A terrible storm of wind and rain com menceu hi iw<> ti ciock mis morning, ana con- | tinned for eight or nine hours; it blew down und tore up two or three of the smaller tents on the Camp , Ground, und so shook the lurge tent that it kept some of the brethren up all night to watch it, and in the morning they deemed it judicious to lower the canvuss to the ground, which they did, leaving nothing but the bare poles and cords standing. Consequently there was no service in that tent all day; but this was made up for in one or two ways ; one was the tremendous energy exhibited in the only praying tent left standing, which 1 would describe, but as your space is valuable, and Mr. Miller preached a sermon in the afternoon in ore of the regulur churches here, 1 deem it more important to give that. On account ol lite storm deranging all the camp fires. Cupt Stewart, of the old Roft'Huuse, kindly invited Mr. Miller and his men, that is his preachers, to dine with him ; which they accepted, and about a doz> it of them sat down to as splendid a dinner as they ever had in their lives; and I ai-sure you that lltcy played c pretty food knife ami fork, Mr Miller taking the chair; and they did -tnytliiugbji eat like tueu uuJer sentence of death?men who had signed their own death warrant, wit-condemned to die on the 28d of April next. After a very hearty dittner, in which they were jt i-ied by the "old gentleman in white" f described the other day, they adjourned to one of the new churches, (in Clinton street, I think,) which had been handsomely tendered them for worship to-day. Mr Miller was lite preacher; his subject was the four great Kingdoms of the earth : the Babylonian? the Medio-Persian?the Grecian, and the lloman, lie took h>r his text the 13th and 14th verses of the 8ih chapter of Daniel:? Then I bend one saint speaking, and another saint mid un'o that certain mint u hh h spake, How long shall he the visions concerning the daily sacrifice, and the trans, gressianr of desolation, to give both the sanctuary and the host to he trodden undei toot? Au-I he said unto in--, Unto two thousand and three hun Ired -lays ; ili- n .hall the sanctuary be cleansed. lie commented i?y saying mat wjuist he was a

Deist for 12 year:, lie searched the Bible to try to rifutcitjbut it converted him. His mind was |>artial!y I'd to tld- vi-ion to know what it nitant, and when the 2.5<)(l days were to end; for then he knew the day of judgment would be set and the books opened. In the first place, then, what was the vision, which one saint asked the other about 1? i We have it in the 2d chapter of Daniel, revealed to him in a night vision :? Thou, O King, sawest, and behold a.great image. This ;reat image, whose brightness was excellent, stood before thee ; and the form thereof was terrible. This image's head was of fine (jold, his breast and his 1 arms of silver, hia belly and his thighs of brass. His legs of iron, his feet part of iron and part of clay. Thou sawest till that a stone was cutout without hands, i which smote the image upon his feet that were of iron and :lay, and brake them to pieces. Then was the iron, the clay, the brass, the silver and he gold, broken to pieces together, and became like the ' :hatf of the summer threshing tloers ; and the wind car- I ied them away, that no place was found for them : and ' he stone that smote the image became a great mountain, 1 ind filled the whole earth. This is the dream ; and we will tell the interpretation ' hereof before the king 1 Thou, O King, art a King ol kings : for the God of hea. ten hath given thee a kingdom, power, and strength, and ' [lory. < And wheresoever the children ol men dwell, the beasts if the field and the fowl* of the heaven hath he given into < bine hand, ami hath made thee ruler over them all. Thou ? rt this head of gold. 1 And after thee shall arise another kingdom inferior to , hee, and another third kingdom of brass, which shall bear . ule over all the earth. . And the fourth kingdom shall be atrong as iron ; forasnuch us iron breaketh in pieces and subdueth all things : ind as iron that breaketh all these, shall it break in pie:cs and bruise. Now this vision was a true one ; and as great part of it has been fulfilled, and as the word of God ails not, we ItHve reason to look for the fulfilment )f the rest; ami in my views of this, Brother ieixes and Brother Bush, of New York, agree j with me. The " daily sacrifices" of the text is ths , , I, ..I, ,l? , sf God from Abel down and enforced particularly t>y Pagan Rome, and by Papal Koine down to this day. The " sanctuary and the host" meant that the family of God had to sutler some sort of persecution till the end of time?th* end of the 2.300 years. Now, my friends, the religious papers of this country have published things about ine that the political papers would be ashamed to publish. They say, Old Father Miller depends upon dreams and visions." Why, Pd cut off my right ami bef?re Pd give utterance to such blasphemy. Look at the dreams and visions fulfilled all through the Bible; Pharaoh's dream, the Butler's dream, Peter's dream, and so on. Well, then, Daniel had three visions, but they all related to these four kingdoms. The first was in the second chapter of his prophecies. He was sent for bv Nebuchadnezi.tr, and he had been bred in the Babylonish school. And here I would remark fiat alt lough at one lime I was very much in favor of our theological schools. I have a very different o union now Those who go to ihein learn the Bible of men; I'd rather a son of mine should take his Bible and go into the wilderness with it, with no teacher but God nnd his own mind. They learn the ancient philosophy and scepticism and bad habiis: they know nothing about the Bdile, nnd they'll find that out next year when Christ comes; they learn to talk pretty things, and d/ess fine, and to tickle the ladies of their eontrretr ili'in I lauohterl. and that's nboilt the amount of it. Well, then, Daniel interpreted the King's dream. The head of gold was the Babylonish kingdom; the breast ana arms was the kingdom of Media and Persia; the third, the brass belly and thighs, was the Grecian, which under Alexander conquered all the earth, and he wept that he had no more worlds to conquer. The fourth was the liomisii kingdom, which in part i* still exiting; and shall not be utterly destroyed till the stone is cui out without hands to smite it; and that stone is < 'tin?t at his second coining next year, and .it er that this stt.ne, his kingdom, shall fill the earth. Now, it i* proved that this means Christ's second coming, for in the -Hi It verse of the 2d chapter, it says that the list or fifth kingdom shall break in pieces and consume nil other kingdoms, and it shall stimil forevt r. Now, the kingdom set up at Christ's firs: coming has not consumed ail the others, nor will it stand forever; therefore this must relate to ihe second coming ot Christ. Now, this stone is to be set up in ihe days of the ten toes, the ten kingdomVh'ii h ?ve sprung out of pagan and papal Rome; and it i> to become a mountain and fi!l the whole earth. which the present kingdom cannot do. Now, hem i j the second vision of Daniel, in chapter 7th, verses 3d to the 12th:? And tour great brails came up from the sea, and diverse jne irom tneoTnrr. The first w as like a lion, and had eagle's wings: 1 he. held till the , agio's wings thereof were plucked, and it was lilted up from the e.irth, and made stand upon the feet u a man, uud a man's heart was given to it. And behold another beast, a second, like to a hear, and it raised up itself on one side, and it had three ribs in the mouth o( it between the teeth ol it; and they said thus unto it, Atise, devour much flesh. After this I beheld, and lo another, like a leopard, which had upon the back of it four wings of a fowl; the beast lud also four heads ; and dominion was given to it. After this I saw in the night visions, and behold a lourth beast, dreadful and terrible, and strong exceedingly ; and it had great iron teeth ; it devoured and brake in pieces, and stamped the residue witii the fcst of it: and it w as diverse from all the beasts that were before it ; and It had ten horns. 1 considered the horns, and behold, there came up among them another little horn, before whom there were three of the first horns plucked up by the roots ; nnd behold, in this horn were eyes like the ryes of man, and a mouth sneaking great things. I beheld till the thrones were east down, and the An cient of days did nit, wlioai' garment rvaa white aa snow, anil the hair of hia head like the pure wool ; hi* throne waa like the flery flame, and hia wheela aa burning Are. A fiery atrwam iaaued and came forth from before him : thousand thouaanda ministered unto him,and ten thouaand limea ten thouaand atood before him: the judgment waa act, and the hooka were opened. I bcreld than because of the voice of the great words which the horn spake : I beheld even till the beast waa slain, nnd hia laxly destroyed, and given to the burning flame. Aa concerning the rest of the beaata, they had their dominion taken away : yet their livea wore prolonged for a season and time. Now, thin vision of the four beasts relates to the name subject, the four great kingdoms, hi the-second chapter Daniel tells Nebuchadnezzar that the four putts of the image meant the fotirgnat kingdoms <>l the earth: and in the 17th verse H ihe 7th chapter, he tells us of a third visum, wher in it was revealed lo him that these four beasts were four great kings which should arise in the earth; hut that at Inst the saints should take the kingdom and possessit | (or ever and ever; not till 1843, the end of lime, as we say, or 1847, or 18011, or 1808, as the lone at say, but tor ever and ever; therelore their kinzdom of the atone cut out without hands does not begin till the end ot lime. But read to the end ol the 7th chapter, without prejudice, aid you must he convinced that the last beast isthe Roman Emp re, that its horns refer to other kingdoms now on earth, France, and so on, (of which I shall sje-ak tomorrow) and that it is still in existence in one shape or other, and will he 'till the end of time. The first beast, it is conceded, was the Babylonish kingdom; the second was the Medes and Persians, raising itself on one side?for on-line of kings ruled there, and their conquests were all mone line to the west of their own territory ; and the three ribs were the three Kingdoms of Babylon, Media and Persia united; and as to devouring much flesh?why in one war Xerxes lost over 5,000,000 of his army; 2,000,000 in another war ; besides bun uicua ?jj I iiiiiir*aiiiJ9 in uiuci naia; iiiru iiucnj ? was equalled, und ancient historians call them the greatest robbersand plundorerwthateverexisted. The leopard was the Grecian Kingdom; "he leopard is a wiry beast, and lea|?a quick and sudden to its prey; this represents the rapid conquests of Alexander, who mastered the world in six years. The lour wings on its back are the four provinces his kingdom was divided into after his death, and the four heads refer to that fact inKollin that thirty years after his death these four provinces became four separate and independent kingdoms. The fourth beast of course is Home; with the ten horns divided at last into ten kingdoms. Then came the liltje horn; this was the power or kingdom of the Pope of Home, throwing down three other horns, that is the three kingdoms of the Heruli, the Ostrogoths, and the Lombards. This is the same as Paul's man of sin. The Ancient of Days and the judgment in the 9ih and 10th verses is Christ sitting at the Judgment Seat next year. This is so clear, that if any ministers of God doubt it, I pray God to forgive them their awful blunder. Now ihe opinion I have of that great day is this: that on that awful morning 1 shall first of all see a small bright light in th.?. east ; this will grow brighter than a thou sand suns ; this will be the glory of God. Then there will be a cloud approach, on that cloud Christ will ride; he will come between that light and us; and every eye shall see him. When he comes this second time, he will come as Gcd. (Cries of " Amen !" "Glory!" " Glo.-y!" "Even so. Lord Jesus, come quickly.") Neitheryou nor 1 trill ever see God himse /", but as we see him in Christ. (Great sensation, nnd some ladies went out looking very pale ^ This kingdom shall not passaway. Now in the 25th verse, he says that the saints snail be given into the hands of the lit tie horn till times nnd time, and the dividing of time. Now, you'll say how lpng is this 1 Why we have it told in the Revelations chapter 12(h, the 6th and 14th verses, that it is 1260 prophetic days or years. Day. Timeii 360 Times 720 Half a time ISO 1260 That this is the true meaning of the terms we know; because in other parts of the Bible, where the same language is used in reference to prophecies that have since been fulfilled, these terms refer to precisely those periods. This will be admitted by all scholars and theologians. Every little child in fabbath Schools knows it. In the 8th chapter of Daniel at the 3rd verse, he relates his third vision thus:? Then I lilted up mine eyes, and saw, and behold, there stood before the river a ram which had two horns: and the two horns were high ; but one was higher than the other, and the higher came up last. I saw the ram pushing westward, and nothward, and southward; so that no beast might stand before him, neither was there any that could deliver out of his hand ; but he did according to his will, and became great. And as 1 was considering, behold, an he-goat came from the west on the face of the whole earth, and touched not the ground : and the goat had a notable horn between his eyes. And he came to the ram that bad two horns, which 1 had seen standing before the river, and ran unto him in the fury of his power. And 1 saw him come close uato the ram, and he was moved with cholar against him, and smote the ram, and brake his two horns : and there was no power in the ram to stand before him, but he cast him down to the ground, and stamped upon him : and there was none that could deliver the ram out of his hand. Therefore the he-goat waxed very great: and when he was strong, the great horn was broken , and for it came up bur notable ones towards the four winds of heaven. And out of one of them came forth a little horn, which waxed exceeding great, toward the south, and toward the vast, ami toward the pleasant land. And it waxed great, even to the host of heaven; and it :ast down some of the hoost and of the stars to the ground, ind stamped upon them. W^ell in this same 8th chapter, from the 15th verse to he end, we have the interpretation of this vision. The ram was Media and Persia ; the he-goat was lireece ; it Donnas luce leopara ana comes irom me west; four horns sprung from it, the four kingdoms after Alexander died, and out of one of the horns came forth a little horn ; that was the R oman power, which had a small beginning. That conquered Egypt on the south, Syria on the east, Macedonia and Thrace on the north and east, or pleasant land. This is the same as the Great Dragon in the Revelations, and refers to Pagan as well as Papal Rome. It destroyed Jerusalem, and cast down the stars. Weil, now we come to the explanation of the text and vision. It carries us down to this day; the 2300 days. Now it cannot mean mere days, because we know more than 2300 davs have iwssed since the time of the Medes and Persians. Well, the last chapter but one in Daniel and Revelations tell us what it means. God speaks in |>arables It means years. Look in the 14lh chapter of Numbers, 34th verse. He told Moses that 40 days represented 40 years, each ^ay for a year. He told Ezekiel to lie on one side 390 days, and on the other 40 days as^ typical of so many years, every day for a year. These 2300 days then are years. How do we know 1 Look at Daniel, the 18th verse of the same chapter. So to the 9th chapter and 20th verse ; the Vision he there refers to, is the vision in the 8th chapter and no other ; all lawyers and doctors agree to this. Mr. Upham, of New Hampshire, Judge Northrop, of Massachusetts, Judge Clark, of Rutland County, all agree to this. These prophecies tell the histories of the earth, the outlines of the world's history. The 70 weeks in the 9th chapter and 24th verse was to see the fulfillment of the prophecy; in 7 weeks, and three seor; and 2 weeks the Messiah was to be cut off Well, the 70 weeks began from the going forth ol the decree to build the iwalls of Jerusalem. In the 11th and 12th chapters Daniel gives the history of the world more in detail. These 70 weeks were f ulfilled in 490 years. Weeks 70 Days 7 490 days, or prophetic years. Vou remember about seven years ago the patriarchs of the Jews came over and had a proclamation for the restoration; and Mordecai M. Noah figured in it; they published that Christ would come in 1842 or 1843. They were right; but the only difference was that they said it was his first coming, and we say it is his second- Then the parsons said to the rabbis, " it can't be his first cominft, because what do you do with the 70 weeks in Daniel 1" The an-wer to that, if the newspapers told the truth was, " Cursed be he that reckons the 70 weeks in Daniel " Mum th#? &nmi> naiDnna turn round and cure*- us for reckoning tlie 70 weeks in Daniel. Now lei us calculate. Artaxerxes Longimanus sent forth the decree, in the 7th year of his reign. This was457 years B. C. Ezra ana Nehemiah went forth with the decree and governed Israel 49 years ; this came down to 408 years B C. This 49 vears stood for 7 weeks From 408 till the time Christ preached the gospel was 434 years in the reign of Tiberius Cresar. Thus:? 40 years 434 yean Christ was preaching the gospel 7 years 490 years Thus, these 70 weeks were fulfilled to the day. Pot K/.ra slated on the 12ih day of the month ; and Christ was crucified 2 days before the nassover, which was the 14th dav of the month. Now we know that there is not 490 years in 2300 literul nays, and vet 490 vears of that vision wera thus fulfilled. Therclore it must mean years. Now there were thus WO years of the 'J***) years of the vision accomplished at the death of Christ. Now then :? Yean From the vision to the end was J300 Deduct 490 Left after Christ's death 1810 Thus, then, in 1810 years after Christ's death, the vision will be fulfilled : or calculate thus:? End of the world 1843 Christ's age when he died was 33 Years after Christ's death, when the vision will be fulfilled # 1810 Now, don't ro home and report that Father Miller has prophecied, because he bus merely shown you how to Ret at the truth through the Bible ; and to know that next year the ludgment will come, and Christ, and the fire, and the burning; and oh! 1 can't tell you half that will take place on that awful day. You'll ro home. They'll say, " Been to hear ndkMllillMVI " v?? " ? ri'tmn 1,'liau.. him 1" tm.lCI iMI.K. , JVC 4 No; it'n all nonaense." Now, my frienda, it'snot all nonsense, for part of it's heen fulfilled, and the rest will he next vear. The vision hegan with Persia, and ends with Rome, which still exists, but which dies in 1843 God make you ready for that awful day, and his naino shall have the glory. Amen! This sermon was attended by many ladies of the first standing, and preachers of all denominations, and made a great impression An Rrvoir. 0Qh THE VOCAl. TALENT WILL BE GREAT thia Evening at 1? Ann rtreet. No charge for admission. EVENING EDITION. TWO O'CLOCK, T. M. City Election. GimmToniL Ticket. 1840. 1943. r If'ord?. Can Huren. llarritan Bouck. Bradiih. 1 WT 1 ><* ? KOA U?i 2 427 SH7 444 747 3 692 1474 745 1261 J 4 1177 1138 1006 866 3 1160 1452 1182 1260 6 1223 806 1234 884 7 1728 1707 1752 1544 8 2134 1062 143 9 1985 1515 480 10 1743 1422 1634 1230 11 1688 714 1715 778 12 682 380 671 519 13 1655 1133 1546 1007 14 1393 1142 447 U 797 1686 789 1678 16 1443 1063 1471 1679 17 1442 1267 1623 1241 Total, 21936 21150 17678 15508 ConoHEMioftAL TICKET. 1840. 1942. IHitricl. Wards. V. Burin Harriton. tticoll Phitnix. 3d. 1 567 1202 677 946 '3 427 887 428 753 3 682 1474 739 1269 4 1177 1138 1171 864 6 1169 1442 1166 1249 Total, 4042 6153 4182 5081 V. B urtn. Harriton. Mac lay. William 4'b. 6 1223 806 1186 866 7 1727 1708 1465 1634 8 1743 1622 1416 1267 10 1666 1137 1382 1028 1 vvu, tfutd OQO? 47H4 Ath 13 Moses G. Lkonabd (Dem ) has about 1000 majority in this District. V. liurtix. Haniton. McKeon. >'i?A. 0th. 11 1088 714 1331 810 13 682 380 567 52S 15 797 1680 738 1564 1 16 1443 1063 1433 1679 17 1442 1267 1505 1372 Total, 6053 5110 6754 6850 State Election. Fall Vote 1840. Maj 1843. Coumtiei. V. Huron. Harrison. Htuck Bradith. Kings, 3158 3293 350 ? Richmond, 861 903 197 ? Albanv, 5944 6371 ? 500 Westchester, 4354 4083 836 ? Total, 14,316 16,650 1383 500 Orange County. \Ve have just received the following returns from Ornnue cnnnlu ? liouck. HradinK. Goshen, 40 ? Blooming-Grove, ? 24 Monroe, ... ? 70 Montgomery, 40 ? Newburgh,! 103 ? Crawford, - 120 ? Hamptonlmrgb, 40 ? Cornwall, 23 ? New Windsor, 30 ? Walkill, . . _ _ Miniiink, - . 200 ? Oeerparlc, . 00 ? Mount Hope, - ? 20 776 116 115 661 Dem.maj. In the contest between Marcy and Seward it only mi r.. \v gave *C7*? iua|uiiiy iui iutiruy. In llockland County the democratic majority is repor'ed at 1000. This secures the election of E. W. Anderson to Congress from the 7th district. MONEY 1UAHKBT. Wednesday, Btov. P. M. We notice no new feature at the itock tioard this morn ing. Sales were to a fair extent. At better price* Ohio 6's rose f per cent; Stonington J ; Mohawk } ; Long Island fell J. There were no transactions in Harlem, mostly for account of buyers. The holders tell gaping listeners wonderful stories ot tbe means of the road. They assert that the road has received $6,000 within the last month, which with distinguished foresight and praiseworthy economy, has been expended for oats to feed the 106 horses now employed on the road. It is well to keep the cattle in higher order because they may be in demsmd, to facilitate the escape ot the financiers of the day,in case of any unexpected discovery. More especially as the locomotives are beyond the power of oats to keep them|in a running buiiiuuuii. Sale* of treasury notea were made today at par, and State Stocki generally aretirm. The unfortunate stockholders of the American Life and Trutt Company are making a strong movement to bring those to justice through whose instrumentality the money has been squandered. The honest stockholdces who in. vested tha money were made the victims of unprincipled men of "high standing" who never paid a dollar into tha concern. They should be active before the remains of the money is spent feteing foreign fund mongers. Sales at the Stock Bxehangc, 3(100 Treasury Notes, 100 30 sh?' Bk Kentucky It 2700 0(?Y 7'?. 1848. 101 50 Moh?wk H K blO 35 ^ooo Ohio G's. 1*00, 70 25 do do slO 35 3000 do do 69 V 5 do do 31V (000 City 7'?. 1852, 1(M 125 Long Island K R 48H 6*0 Water Loan 5't 1870 83.V 50 Stonini;ton R R b60 16 20 shas N. River Bk 72 75 do do 15j? 10 National Bk, 8IV 50 do do b60 I6'? 20 Bk of Com., full, 82 50 do do $30 15 V 25 Del fir Had., sl2oios 85 SHIPPING INTBLLIOENCE. spoken. Stephen, from Halifax for Mobile, 4fh inat. off Cape May. Susannah, from St John, NB. for Havana, 4th imt. off Egg Harbor. Phoenix, from Wiecaaaet for Wilmington, 5th inat. off Cape May Succeaa. from Sagharbor for Baltimore, 5 h inat. off Barnegat. Peter Wilkina, from F.aatport for Cliarleaton, 6th inat. off B rnegat. Anaconda, fram Charleaton for Halifax, Tth inat. off Fire laland. Hope, from Apalachicola for Portland, 7th inat. cff Fire laland. Gentleman, from New Orleans for Pott imouth, 8th inat. 90 miles SIC. of Sandy Hook. Home Porta. Poutland, Noe 7? No arrivals. Cld 5th, Zebra, (new, 200 tons.of North Yarmouth) Thomas, Havana; Frankliu, Goodinc. Porto Rico; David Pratt, Cnrtia. Philadelphia. BoaTorr. Nov 8?Arr Washington, Adama, Havana; J W Paige, Tavlor, Baltimore; Mentor, Barter, Philidvlphia for Newburvport; Lincoln, Wooater, New York; Oriana, Parker, Fayallrtnit; Cerea, Churchill, Bap'more; Jane, Gilchrist, Philadelphia; Fort Hill, Lnffman, Wilmington. D?l; Mary Ann, Fickef: Elixaht th, Billinva,'id Otranto. Morgan, Ronaont; Compliance, Sparrow; J Cooley 8t Co, Kl 'ridge; Robicon, Doane; John B Oorham; Lexington, Crowell; Foraat, Gilrhriat; Mary Maria. Ulmer; lucrraae.Verrill; Mail, Loriug; Hero, Nickeraon. and Chira, Wheeler. New York; Ri. hmond, Holbroox, NYork for Portland. Telegraphed, Chaaan. Cushing, from Smyrna. Signal for 2 btig?. Cld Chatham, Murphy, New Orleana; Tren'on, Snow, Savannah; Griffon, Blake,do: !??_:-J at: 1 l?,l A ,e T?k a.e.1. !an? (a.e?ar \ rtfan. i it i iiiea, iimiiui, i uiiinu. ..... ..... .. . ... ...... from Braintrrr; SllWet, Louise, Albany; Grecian, Chsse, NYorh; Old Hundred, Mitchell, do for Portland; Oscar, B.iker; Renown, Lovell, and Recsidc, Langley, NYork. Nrw BzoroRD, Not 7?Arr Sachem, Kirby, NYork. 81d Wm Brown, Googin, Philadelphia. Providi.!*cz, No* 7?Air Despatch, Nickerson, New York; Trader, Nickerson, da; Yankee, Chase, do; Providence, Allen, Albany. Philapklfhia, Nov #? Arr Infanta, Delaney, St John, NB. Baltimori., Nov 7?Arr Whiir. Barrow, New York; Button, Tavlor, Bolton; Ettner, Emory, do; P I Nevio?, (Br) 9tickney, St John, NB; Mary Bright. Bright. NYork; Rochester, Wiae, dr?; Nicholas, Walton, Albany; Harry T Hinckley, Lewder, Bangor; Mail, Crowell, Hartford Sid Orleans, Lewis, Monte Ai.fxa*dria. No* 5?Sid Columbia, Bottou, Condor, (Br) Halilaz; 8 ,rati Lavinia, Ant'gua. GroaotTowR, DC. Nov a?Arr Mozart, Boston: Baltimore, Lul.ec. Sid Pilgrim, Beaton. Richmond, No* 7?Arr Redwing, Thomaston; D A Somera, New York, Nassau, do; Commerce, do; Win E B rd. do; North Star, Boston; Wellington, do; Rapid, Camden. Sid Weymouth, NYork; America, do. Norfolr, Nov 7? Arr Alhion (Br) Kinney, Anguilla; Hard, Rogers, Boston; Wave. Rogers, do; Vionet, Snow, do: Atlantic, Robinson, do. The Corinth, for Rotterdam, anil several other brigs, wrnt to si a this morning. Sid 61 It, Virginian, N York. ArALACMicni.a, Oct 20? Arr Alrntda, Ashby, NYork; 21st, Alabama, William-, do; 22d, Caroline E I latt, Rice, do; Solon, Buekman, do. City Intelllgcsser. Pouc*.?The house of Joseph Cartons, 37? Water street, was searched on Tuesday, and six silver teaspoons that had heen stolen from the dwelling of Mr. Winans, 17 Catherine street, found on the premises. Also a new overcoat, that he asserted he had purchased from a boy who offered it for sale Cartons keeps a porter-house, and although strongly suspected of keeping a " fence," yet was discharged on this complaint, but will not escape if caught in the dirt again. John Vaxt, a Herman watchmaker, was arrested by Mr. Schwartr, with whom he hoarded, for stealing clothing valued at fW, belonging to John Krau of 374 Broome street. A portion of the articles stolen were found in his possession, and he was fully committed. - ? ? r<?* small colored child, named DIJSISKU " -- Anthony Stafford, *?i so severely burned on Sunday by theoverthrowinr of a stove^as to cause bit -loath at tho Hoapital on Monday. He vu interred by the Coroner. NanLioatsca.?A? two ladies were paining the building, No. 131 William street, the rain gutter of the home fell to the pavement, and striking one of them, named Ann Pilk" intan upon the head, inflicted lerioui injttriei. Such negligence ihotiId meet with punishment iftbeoity ordinances can cover tbeotfonce. Arrivals. Oen Mercer, K Joice, New York; T Thornby, Wra Thronby, England; R Terrv, Jr, Hartford; Joi L Brown, Boston; Mr Ames, Springfield; E Wade O Allen, Jr. ^ Providence; L Parsons, N Orbans; Wm L Dwight and ladv, Portsmouth, N H; Wm K'lly, Dutchess county; W Fry, Misa Fry, Rhode Island; Henry R Schoolcraft New Yo-k; Jos Jennings, Albany; FB l-nwrenson and lady, Mlsi l.asvrenson, Mary land; John Nottingham, Leonard Nottingham, Va; Rev John Morgan, N Haven; S H Lathrop, J RCurtis, Fort Hamilton

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