Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 18, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 18, 1842 Page 2
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ATJ-.\V YORK HERALD. Vew York, Krltluy, November 1*. lhtd. Eitr? Kvrtiln.g Herald will he publish-<1 this atarnoon a: o'clock, containing a full account of all the jugular event* that may take place in town to-day. hpUmlld Number of tltc Weekly Herald? ltuin* of Central America?Yen Superb Engravings. To-morrow we shall publish in the " Weekly Herald," a lull account of the spleudid work about to be publishe 1 by the Langleys, on the " Ruins ol Central America," illustrated by eight superb engravings, selected from the work by ourselves, a id reduced lor the " New York Herald" Iroin Mr. Norman's beautiful drawings. They are as lollows :? I I'ne R iins ol Uimal, seen by msonlight. II for 1' inpl.-in the Ruins of Chi-Cben. III I- loll i III - House of the Cac.iiiii.-> ill ihaClii. (JHen mini. IV '!" Zayi ilium. l'i ui ui tne Hums oCUxmal. VI P an wfth< tluim of mi-Chen. VII A II I Ni le Sketch, V111 - A i Indian Hut. Vepi itish il six of ibe above engravingr yesterday, j 11 ?e ill tile in 10 Ungl < 11J ; we rupiibli?h them to-.Jay on our first pig , ami to-morrow we shall add t wo mora euj gruvin ;i, and more copious extracts. Agents and news, luys, send in your orders. In adlition to this, the " Weekly Herald" will contain all the closing scenes of the Miller Camp Meeting, with twi accurate engravings of the inside and outside of the great Tent. Also, a full account of the execution of Colt. The Spirit of the Age-Kiss of Infidel Philosophy? Decay of Christian Hevelntloit ?A new Crisis In Human Affairs at hand. A new .mil wonderlul cfisis in human aflairs is at h ind. Society is assuredly on the brink of a revolution, more mighty than that of Germany set on loot by Luther?more comprehensive than that of Lngland in the time of Charles II?more ener gene, cautious anu siiccesstut man mat 01 trance in the era of Lutis XVI. In Europe, this new revolution in in irals, politics, religion and philosophy, proceeds with "cautions step and slow"?in this free, energetic, plenteous, original-thinking land, it assumes the port and aspect of an element of re* spectable society, and the progress ot civilization. The spirit Htid intelligence of the age are imbued with infiJel philosophy. Christianity, through all her churches and sects, is in danger of utter demolition. The pulpit is getting dull and nionotonousthe lecturer's roslru u draws all the intelligence, and beauty, and fashion, and wealth of the age around its cold trappings, Within the last few years, Lyceums, Societies, and Associations have been established in all our principal cities, and especially in New York, for the promulgation of the new philosophy, through the medium of lectures and orations ? in this city, we have four or live of these associations in the field of exertion as follows:?1st. The Mercantile Library Association?2nd. The New York Lyceum?3rd. The Mechanics' Institute?4th. The Fourier Association?5th. The Rutgers Institute; besides several others whose names we forget. These associations are got up by the young and ar dent spirits of ihe day?patronized by the wealthy and tashionable?and are now engaged in giving courses ol lectures on every subject of philosophy and morals, the bearing and mipressof which leads, under the garb of philosophy and resi>ectability, to infidelity in religion, dishonesty in morals?and the utter subversion of the present moral institutions of society. Even the most respectable and wealthy churches and congregations give their aid and countenance to these new intellecual movements,which lead to a to'al subversion of all Christianity?all morals?and all revelation. Religion seems to be le It entirely to the defence of weakness and ignorance ?fanaticism and hypocrisy?for w bat can the poor old man Miller do, or even Dr. Brownlee, or any other intolerant man, to stein the great tide that is urged with all the highest learning, the greatest ' wealth and loftiest station in society! We do not certainly exaggerate?but if it is thought we do, we only asu tor a perusal ot trie 10:low mg remarkable article which we find in the "Tribune" of yesterday:? Dr. Smlth't (Geological Lecture. Mr. Edit?r : ? Will j 011 permit me, on behalfof a class of your read, ers, respectable both 111 point of numbers and intelligence, to offer a few strictures on the Geological Lecture of Dr J. Augustine Smith, as reported in last Saturday's Tri. bune? lu tliis age, so distinguished lor its professions of transcendental ia.ith, the charge of inlldeliiy may sound harsh. Indeed we have been lately taught that such a th ng no longer exists?that those who are honest enough to avow the name, are evidently mistaken as to the state ol theirown minds, ail 1 that this mist ike has arisen from taking the Bitil" as their standard ol faith, instead o that aspiration after the infinite,which at the present day soars softigh, lisp nsing not only with creeds and articles, but also with the aidoTthe holy Scriptures themselves. Hence Spinora an I Aimer Kiinelaud, Voltaire and Pauie, were Christians without knowing it; and hence that superabundance of faith in every thing hut the plain declarations ol ttie Bible, which we find manifesting juelf in every qu irter around ns. But to return to Dr. Smith; there are ?iine things in his lecture as re|>orted, to which, in a more honest age,In charge ot infidelity would have been Ireely applied, a.i I frankl) a linitted. To tins, however otfen?ive, m could have made no objection, had the suthor s. en fit t? express his Smitimenti ill some independent ills over else might be >4 >1 of them, atlected no disguise at to their re il opinions. They did not assume art air of bland anil patronising condescension toward the Bible, while Seeking to nn n i mine the very found,i ions ol all belief in Revelation. Dr. Smith might have pursue 1 the same b il l an I in dep.mlent nurse, but he has chosen a different mode, and this is th" grievance which forms the burden of our coinp aiut. A lecture before a punlic Lyceum, {patronised bv a Christian Co nmuaily, has been made the occasion of a direct attick upon all proper faith, in the inspiration ol the Bible. The Lecturer uas thus also found acc ss to the public through the daily press, in the discharge of its oidmary duti s as re|K>rter ol the proceedings of our public institutions?when according to its standing rule the same press would have been closed to him had he -ought admission upon the frank and open ground of ;heological discussion. ? . Under the d sguise of lectures, discussions on the social state, letters troin Boston, Sir., with which our papers are daily filled, the above mentione I old fashioned doctrines are not only in lirectly attacked, but in a manner still more offensive, assumed to be without foundation, or utterly exploded by the rapid progress of the human mind within the last faw years. Many authors ami lecturers at the present day, write and ?|>eak as though no one nowbelieved in original ?in, unlet* under some transcendental guise, or in depravity, or in regeneration, or the. necessity of grace, or the sublime doctrine of justification by faith. No doubt the veiy terms themselves will startle many of your reader* as altogether strange and out of place in the columns of the daily press?although th. y are simplr introduce I by way ol example, without any intended discussion of their merit*. * * * If correctly reported, Dr. Smith tells us without qualification, that the facts of geology are contrary to '.he account given in the Bible. We are aware of the sceptical tendencies of many geologists, yet siiil th-ir opposition to the Scripture* has generally been disguised under the sneering demand of anew interpretation. Our lecturer, however, takes bolder ground, lie proceeds not merely U|>on the incorrectness if the interpretation, but assumes at once a direct contra diction. Most solwr expositors have come to the conclusion, that the existence of the mas* of the earth, (with perhaps a living organization upon it,) long before the period styled the Mosaic creation, is not contradicted by any thing contained in the Bible. If geologists require it, they are willing to concede millions of years anterior to that period, when the Almighty proceeded to reorganize and reconstruct the present order of things precisely in the manner described bV Moses, whaler,.r that manner mar have tieen, and whatever reasonatde latitude of interpre tation may have been adopted. Thii ha* not been forced upon them by geologist!, for many of the moat pioun, a* well as the mott learned believera, adopted thi? conclusion, long tielore geolony aa a acience, was ever thought of. Dr. *mith, however, with that profound ignorance of theology and Biblical literature, for w hich men of thia class are distinguished, seem* to be entirely unaware of thi* lie too must commence in the niual style, and with every vulgar lecturer, repeat for the hundreth time the a'larkupon Moaes, and then gravely assume that he is merely lepellingthe assaults of narrow-minded religion, lets The contrariety is assumed ? the man of straw is set up, and he then gravely proceeds to the work of demolition One would have thought, that so distinguished ? ma. would have avoid, 1 this, if for no other reason than tint i had becom-utterly stale and worn out JUyjwpetitiu i We only wonder that while he wdeabout it, he did , not give u? once more the old story of Oalfleo. It would at l> ast have had as much of the merit of novelty, as maoy of the ideas he has present*!. g , s, ? W charge this lecture with infidelity in the old and established sense of the term. Xj/e care nothing about the Doctor's affected respect lor revelation, and his bland a*, sumption ' that it was not given to teach us any truth of science." We shall not dwell upon the narrow meaning he assigns to this term. He may, if he chooses, in his de< finition of science, include espetology and exclude theology He may, if he pleases, give the lowest facts of natural history a precedence to those sublime truths which re I.iv to the fall and restoration of man,the sanctions of the Divine h v, ami the awlul scheme of redemption. These, if he chooses to have it so, may have no pait in his idea ol scieuce. Olhei uiiuds tluuk differently, and regard all other knowledge as utterly worthless, unless illumined hy ray s ri fleeted (rum these sublime objects ol the soul'.* contemplation. There a:ethos.- who I-el tnat the scriptures propound ti Ullis of science, higher Dun au) ever discove< ,1 by geology or a-tionomy, when it doe lares "that in hv light shall we see light?that the things which are mi are temporal, but tha tiling* which are unseen are eternal." Waiving all this, let us examine the conclusion which folio a s directly from the Doctor's premises. Our philosophy is not ol ttin' barren sort, which has to do wnil facts alone, irrespective ol consequences. The Mosaic arcounnt is contrary lo the tacts ol geology. Therefore the Mosaic account is not true. Noemply prattle ahout the Bible having been given to leach us morality instead of science, can at oid this conclusion. We proceed a step further.? l'he Mosaic account, not being true, could not, therefore, have been given hy inspiration. This tirst and fundamental record being convicted ol falsehood, we have no evidence ol tlw truth ot any subsequent supernatural tact contained in the same history. We have therelore no evidence*! the Hood, ol the passage jf the Red Sea, of the awlui transactions en Mount hinai. AU these events are appealed to by subsequent historians and prophets. Being lalse, we have therefore 110 ovnleuce that those who refer to them w i r umpired by the Holy Ghost, or rather we have evrlence to the contrary. Jesus Christ appeals to tlie OM i'estaiueut prophets, an J especially Moses, as iu spire t authorities, uml as prophet cully testifying o! him. Out Muses, so tar from being inspired, relates actual falsehoods Christ therelore relers to erring authority, llis own claim to inspiration, to say nothing of any 'hing higner,fallsol course, mi I uowwheie are we? Alas, we are enveloped 111 a " darkness visible,"in which no r-ty Irom chemistry or geology can guide our way. The gloom is thickening around us. We cannot leturn to the licit! of nature, by the aid of the decaying embers of Primitive once shed a feeble ami glimmering light " until Shloli came but it can no longer serve us now. Its uuy has gone by. Man, in these latter times of the world, must have Revelation or Atheism?the Bible or nothing. Where now is the immortality of the soul ? The immortality of the soul then, is gone with the authority 01 Revelation. And what now is left ? The he. lief in a Ood ! What Ood ? The God of Spinoza?or the | Sentimentalist's Spirit of Nature?or the Naturalist's Dynamic if.nergy?or the Transcendentalisms Ktrst Truth? But w hat is he to us, or we to him ? Beings of an hour, what have we to do with God I What have we to do with any thing ? What interest any longer in geology , or astronomy , or chemistry ? Atheism, then, must tollowthe lust nf 11... I,-1,.. I ?l ih,. tuuiv i 111 rnurlti I i 'v Keller In have it so?belter to believe in no Ood, than in one who cares not lor us?who lias shoil no ray of supernatural light upon our dark path ?who luu given us the fleeting existence 01 a moment, only to sink into the nothingness o( an eternity. B, tter to believe that we are borne on and crushed down by the wheels of a blind and relentless Nature. Bet tor, in such a case, to say t once? "Out, out brief caudle Suicide becomes the highest act ol virtue. But why talk of virtue 7 Moral distinctions arc gone. Nothing is eter nal but matter and its n't movent Might and wrong no longer exist. Whatsoever things are pure, whatsoever things are lovely, all, all are gone. Truth no longer possesses an interest ; lor what have beings of a day to do with that which is eternal 7 A Tartaric Chaos broods over the spiritual world, darker than that which the morning of Creation removed from the face of the physical. Infidelity is among us in its most subtle *uise. A false and superficial philosophy is the order ol the day. The most disorganizing principles are openly broached in education, politics and philosophy?all under the guise ol an extraordinary philanthropy, and a pretendediy higher luilh than is to be dm i red I rum the teachings of the Church tuid the authority of Revelation. Nothing is more confident and clamorous than supeificial and half-formed science, when it is in that statu in which its hearings ujion the whole range of other sciences are urpeiceived, and it fills alone tiie entire vision of its boastful devotees? Whatever is isolated never can be fully understood, although it often demands that the whole should do hon age to us claims. It is thus, at the present day, that certain uruncnes assume to memscives tin: exclusive name ui science. M?n wbo have no ideas beyond the collections of of Mineralogieal cabinets or the processes of the laboratory, or the examination of shells, or the dissection of insects, assume to determine the claims of revelation and theology, subjects which they have never studied, and in respect 10 which they have only the most common-place and superficial notions. We are not afraid of the charge ot being a visionary and ignorant alarmist. The danger, we contend, is real and imminent. The remedy can only be found in a stern resolution on the part of those who have an unwavering belief in the bible, to guard, by every means in their power, all who are under their influence, from the insidious attacks of this subtle enemy?under a deep conviction that, when faith in revelation is gone, all is gone worth living lor, and that our children had butter to be ignorant of'many things than to lose that without which all science is worthless. Kver since the establishment of the "Tribune" it has been considered the organ of the different " revolutionary tribunals" going by the name of " Lyceums," "Associations" and "Society Libraries." All the various lecturers on these subjects, that tend to infidelity in religion, or change in the organization of society, are seconded and defended in its co lurn1 s. Under the mantle ol sujieiior decency in morals, and respectability in management, it is the vehicle of a deeper and more radical revolution in morals, society and religion, than ever was attempted in France or England, during the worst revolutionary periods ol their existence. Magnetism, Geology, Mesmerism, Fourierism, Physiology, Neurology, and a thousand other different topics in philosophy, all tending to the same result?irreligion,materialism, and ultimately atheism?are there found at large. Hut this is not all?the terrible prostration of all morals in trade, finance, politics, and private life, which have recently characterised the higher and more educated orders of society, may be justly imputed to the progress of this wonderful revolution in religion and philosophy, set on foot hy educated and amiable men, and acting through the instrumentality of Lyceums and Associations, with their train of lecturers and orators. Take away all belief in Christianity, and you take away the foundation of morals in every avenue of life. Let the pulpits and the churches he effaced from the land, by the superior enchantments of Lyceums and Associations, for modern philosophers, and fraud, injustice and defalcation of all kinds will have neither a moral check nor hindrance. It is both amusing and melancholy too, to behold this black tide of infidelity moving over the land, in the shape of a respectable river, where the water nymphs sport about like so many angels of heaven, inviting the unwary and superficial to the waves that is certain death. Taking all these movements into consideration, they present the character ot a revolution in the very organiz ition of society, its morals, its religion, its thoughts, that faroutstrips that of France, and may end 110 one knos^s where. Oi'r bajkrfpt( y.?We understand from Mr. Wyant, one of the officers of the ?-U(>erior Court, that H. W Havens, Notary Public, of Nassau street, has stated that he knew, of his own knowledge, a note of ours for tfMii was protested lor non-payment?and we were therefore a bankrupt. We pronounce this statement a gross and impudent falsehood?and he who makes such a statement we also pronounce to be a gross and impudent liar?and dare any man in this community to produc? the note in question, orgive any otherevidence of such a thing. We know that Parmlee, formerly our correspondent at Washington, and now very improperly employed by the government, had the impudence to draw tqion us for a sum of nearly such an amniint U'ltKnllt onv uiltKnritu r?r ntrhf ? the same time when he owed us 9600 for advances nude to him,for which we have lus obligation now. This draft came through <1. \V. Dwight, the rump of "Old Poins." We turned the drawer and all concerned out of our office, and if Captain John Tyler don't do the same, he will soon lind out his mistake. This Parmlee, however, like an ungrate, ful fellow as he is, has been making such reports against us. There is no paper of ours under protest nor ever was, for the reason that we never have any, except the paper called the New York Herald. A Day after the Fair.?The National Intelligencer is still publishing the long, rigmarole, stupid, cold-hash speeches, delivered at the last session of Congress. They will hardly get through with their Congressional literature before the next session opens. Can any person wonder at the bankruptcy, imbecility, and want of influence in journals, conducted in such a way J Tiik Si ffraok Party in Rhode Isdand.?This party nave decided not to vote at ail at tne ensuing election, in relation to the proposed Constitution This is wrong ; they ought to vote. This obstinacy is verv like the secession of the whigs from the Ohio Legislature last summer, and we all know what wa the decision of the people upon their conduct. We agree with the general principles of the Suffrage party, but if they have a majority they ought to come out and prove it at the next election. No good citizen can approve of this system of staying away from the polls in a body, and Tefusi,ig to exercise the rights they jtosseas, to obtain their desires in a |>eaceable way. Let them vote Caw of John C. Colt. I'kkpakations for Execution.?His intknuko Makriaok.?ArixMri>ii Ukihiwy.?The execution ot Colt will ai all probability take place this day. Tim only prospect or hope oi respite is, that the Chancellor, who is now at Albany, will grant a writ of'error on the second application of pris<>n< r's counsel, hacked by the opinion of Benjamin f. Butler, Esq , and the SheriH's counsel, Joseph C. Hart, Esq. A messenger was sent to Albany on Wednesday evening lor that purpose, who will return hy the boat this morning- it is supposed, that if the Chancellor consents, which is not very probable, that Governor Seward will grant a reprieve, in order to allow the case to come before the Court ol Errors. The counsel of prisoner have presented to Sheriff iiu.i .. .u_ i 1 c .u? in,. .. |nin< ei against mr ir^ui competency VI IK Court of Oyer and Terminer, in which they deny the constitutional |>ower of the Court with an Alderman sitting as one of the Judges. The Sheritl is a ministerial officer only, and must obey the order of the Court, without any discretion on his jiart as to consequences. Colt's mistress, Caroline Hen .haw, visited him in his cell yesterday lor the first time since his sen tence, and on Colt's proposition, they were to have been married during the morning, but owing to the interposition of some of his friends, the ceremony was not performed, although it is expected that it will lake place this morning. Their child was not with her, anil we believe Colt lias never seen it. She has recently resided in Philadelphia, where the child now remains. From rumors that have been quietly in circulation in certain circles for the past few weeks, we have had reason to believe that a most extended system of bribery had been in operation to effect the escape of Colt, and last evening ascertained that the sum of $1000 had been offered to each of three of the deputy keepers of the City prison, provided i they would connive at the escape of Colt by allowing him to dress himself in the clothes of Caroline Ilenshaw, his mistress, who would be sent into his cell for that purpose. It was this disclosure that prompted Col. Jones to place Colt in irons, and which, on their being removed, induced the sheriff to put him in charge of two ot his deputies. The deputy keepers of the prison communicated the proposition made them to the principal keeper as soon as the corrupt motive was made apparent.? The whole affair, together with the authors of the bribery, will be exposed after the execution. It has been supposed by many that Colt would commit suicide before the day of execution, and a a few days since he sent for Dr Macontb, physician of the prison, and requested to borrow some medical work on anatomy, which was refused. He then made a number of serioas enquiries as to the location of the large veins and arteries of the body, evincing a disposition to ascertain at which particular point death would be the most easy and effectually produced. Since the decision of the Governor, as read to him on Sunday, he has not evinced any of that daredevil recklessness of spirit that existed before, and tinder the influence and counsel of the Rev. Dr. \ Anihou, has appeared to have been partially re- 1 signed to his fate, and given demonstrations of pre- , parations for the future. ' The answer of Governor Seward to ihe applica- ( tion of a portion of the members of the New York 1 Har, was first communicated to him yesterday inor- ! ning, by Dr. Anthon, and afterwards confirmed by . the sheriff, accompanied by his counsel, Joseph C. 1 Hart, Esq. He evinced much feeling on the recep- , tion of the final decision of the Governor, and 1 wept most bitterly. Tne last application of counsel ; for a writ of error, the result of which will be made known this morning, has not been communicated to him,and he therefore gave up all hopes of pardon or respite when the decision of the Governor was communicated to him yesterday morning. The gallows was taken into the prison yard last evening, and will be erected early this morning in t ne rear avenue, and immediately opposite the window of the cell in which he is confined. He made a request yesterday, that the execution might be postponed until the last hour of day, as I Judge Kent hud not specified any precise hours be- I tween which it should be carried into effect. Should 1 the Sheriff' comply with this request, he will not be 1 executed until four o'clock in the afternoon. Deputy Sheriff Vultee, was selected by the Sheriff ' to guard his cell last evening, in company with 1 deputy keeper Pierce. He remained in his cell '< alone, his brother leaving him about dusk. < The preparations to preserve order and quiet about ' the city prison during the day, have been made by i that vigilant officer A. M. C. Smith, Esq., who has < selected under the direction of the Sheriff, thirty 1 officers to aid him in this arduous duty. The following is the official opinionflf Governor ' Seward addressed to Sheriff Hart, in reply to the application tor respite of the members of the New ' York Bar, convened in the Superior Court Room on Tuesday last:? EISCUTIVI Department, ) Albany, Nov. 10, 1b43 ) Jnmes T. Brady, Richard R. Ward, R. Wharton Griffith and Samuel O. Raymond, Esqrs, counsellor* at law, have submitted to the Gjveruor resolutions passed yesterday at a meeting ot members of the legal profession in the city of Vow Vnrlt aigprtinff that th<> riirnt tn r?vi*?vv tKa Ho. cisiou ol interior tribunal* in the Court of la?t retort is a right so essential to the due administration of the laws, that to refuse a writ of error, except in cases free of all doubt amounts to a denial o! justice;that the question whether, under the constitution of this State, Courts of Oyer and Terminer can be held in the city and county of New York other than by the Judges appointed by the Governor and Senate, although discussed, remains undecided in the Court (or the Correction ol Errors, and deserves serious deliberation?the words of the constitution being? "The Oovernor shall nominate, and with the consent of the Senate, shall ap|<oint all judicial officer! except justicos of the peace;' that questions concerning the organization of Courts require above all othera the decision of the highest tribunal, inasmuch as if illegally constituted their judgments afford no protection to officers directed to execute t i. m; 'hat the moral force of every legal judgment,! specially when it involves human life, mustdepend upon its unquestioned correctness, and that the execution of any judgment whose legality is gravels denied by deliberate and disinterested minds, without affording the opportunity provided for by law to have it reviewed in the court of ultimate appeal, must deprive that judgment of the universal respect to which, after such a review, it would bevlearly entitled ; and that the execution ol any convict, whatever his crime, is of no greater importance to the community than such an administration of the laws as would produce implicit confidence in the decisions and decrees of the courts of Justice. The Oovernor is informed by a communication which accompanies the resolutions that the meeting was name rout and was convened to take into consideration the case of John C.Colt, a prisoner lying under sentence of death for the crime of murder: that damuel O-Raymond, Esq. pre ided; th it the resolutions were submitted by James T. Brady, Esq. and supported by him and by Matthe t C. ratetrsuu and John W. Edmonds, Enquires, and that the gentlemen by whom the communication was made were appointed a committee with instructions to apply to the ilovernor lor a icspite of the execution until action could be hail by the Court for the Correction of Errors. In performing that duty the committee e irnr ly solicit a respite for suc h a period as will givV time for public sen'iment to liecome more settled in r elation to the subject. They declare that public opinion in greatly divided on this matter, and a vory deep conviction i* felt by vast numbers of the people, that the case is not sufficiently free from doubt to sutler the execution to be performed until every proper means have been used by which public sentiment might he satisfied; and they alto express an opinion that the immediate execution of the convict would go far to shake confidence in the criminal code in respect to some of ita principles, as to the organization by which it is carried out; and as Citlrensof a republic of laws, and republic of opinion, they entreat from the Executive such assistance of their efforts ns will give some little time to effect the desirable purpose of securing harmony between the laws, their execution, and public sentiment. Samuel A Adams, a citizen of this State,was found dead on the -2t>th day of September, 1941. A coroners inquest was held over the deceased, and upon due examination,the Jury rendered a verdict that he received his death from the hands of John C. Colt. Immediately on his arrest a judicial examination of the transaction was made by the l>olicc, and although the inquiry was attended by the prisoner. with the aid of counsel, and he was thus allowed to confront his accusers and was called upon to exculpate himsel , the investigation resulted in his being fully comi ... .. .u.. .t i.?, a u,?,.l I.,... omposed of citizen* elected for their intelligence and virtue", upon a deliberate examination of the proof* tabmd'e.l to them 011 the part of the people, found a true bill >f indictment againit the prisoner, to which he pleaded iot guilty. Four month* elapsed before the iuue was ' rought io trial. Thuatime was allowed the prisoner to prepare hi* defence, while lwfgal procea* wa* granted to rorure the attendance of hi* witnesses. Three hundred ind forty leven citizen* were summoned with a view to ihtain from among that great number a Jury free from prejudice, md of those, the twelve who were selected, w*re virtually chosen by himaelf. He was defended by counsel, eminent tof learning and eloquence. The proof* on the trial were cautiously received by the Court and he, was even allowed.the unusual privilege of submitting on recount of the transection written by himself for the informetion of hii counsel. The Court ?ubmi*ted the evidence to the juy, with unsur. paired candor and exceeding tender new to wards the accused. The jury alter deliberating calmly and long, rendered a verdict of wilful murder. The accuaed than applied to the Court of Oyer and Terminer lor a new tiial, retting hit application on atiidavitt detigned to impeach the impartiality of one juror, and acruting other*, if not all the jurora, of malconduct. The complaint* were heard, and were founa utterly oroundleia. Thepretiding Judge then allowed a writ of error, not trotn any diatruit of the decitiont which the Court had pronounced, but from tolicitude to avoid even pouide error in to grave a cate.and trom a becoming deference to higher tribunals; and in the mean time the judgment legally contequent on the verdict vu delayed. The record wan submitted to the Supreme Court aud after a careful examination of the caae, and hearing counael who maintained the objection* of the accused, that high tribunal unanimously declared that uo error had been committed by the Court of Oyer and Terminer and that the objection* were not merely groundless but frii olout. The record was then remitted to the Court of Oyer and Terminer which Court, in pursuance of the law, one year after the ( rime whs commuted, pronounced against the prisoner the sentence by which society relieves ilseliof those mem hers whose existence is found incompatible with its ownsecurity . The Court in pursuance or an honored and humane custom ,as old as the memory of the law, desired to impress upon the prisoner the certainty ol his approaching death, and awaken him to the conviction of the necessity of preparation to meet a tribunal whose judgments reach not only the body but the immortal spirit. But the appeal was resisted with a degree of obduracy seldom if ever witnessed on an occasion so solemn and affecting. Writs ol error in capital cases are not writs of right, but are writs of grace, and they are rendered so lor the obvious reason that crime would flourish over the community, and society be shaken to its foundations if every offender was allowed to procrastinate the punishment denounced against his crime, by appeals without grounds and without reason from court to court until tinal judgment should be rendered in the Court for the Correction ot Errors,a tribunal constituted not to hinder justice by drawing all the proceedings of all other courts, whether probaoly right or wrong, under review, but to correct such few important errors as may remain uncorrected by the Court of Chancery and the Supreme Court. After the sentence had been pronounced against the prisoner, no judge, nor court could stay its execution, nor any authority save that to which a people as humsrne as they are just, have confided the|>ower of dispensing mercy when injustice has been inadvertently committed, or crime can be forgiven consistently with their security and w. lfaru. If then theCircuit Judge, or either of the J ustices of the Supreme Court or the Chancellor, each of whom has power to allow write of error, had granted a second process of that kind to the would have been ineffectual unless the Governor bad also interposed 'o respite the exjrution. Judges are bound to exercise a judicial discretion in deciding on applications for writs of error ; aad the Governor freely admits such a deference towards them that their allowance of a writ w< uld have much weight, tho' it would not be couclusive upon him in considering the question, whether the execution of the sentence should he delayed. The Circuit Judge, the Chancellor, and one of the Justi es of the Supreme Court with the concurrence of his associates, in the exercise of such a discretion, decided that there was no ground to question the legality of the judgment, which has been pronounced upen the prisoner. He then complained to the Governor, that the proceedings on his trial were irregular and illegal; that the jury were not equal and impartial, and that their verdict was unjust? thst the judgment of the Supreme Court wss erroneous? that the decisions nf the high judicial officers of the State were arbitrary and oppressive, aud proceeded from motives unconscientious and unjust. To these considerations were superadded others calculated to influence the iudgment, or move the sympathies of a magistrate. Counsel learned in the law, Jury, lawyers, the press, ci'izens and philanthropists, were heard in every form of adlress, ami the pstitionsof a parent, and the appeals of afflicted relatives and friends, were not withheld. The result was an undoubting conviction that the judges and iurors were as just, equal, impartial, and humane as they were distinguished foi intelligence and learning ; that the prisoner was not less guilty than obdurate?and that ihe hand, that alone could rescue him from a dreadful rate, the security and the happiness of society forbade that it should be extended. The sentiments expressed in the reolutions of the members oi the Bar and the address of their Committee, have been considered with the respect justly due to those who united in the meeting as members of an enlightened profession, and as patriotic and enlightened citizens and it remains only to announce that the Governor is still of the jpinion thatthe course of legal proceedings in regard to the offender, has been regular and humane ; that expositions of the Constitution and laws by the Supreme Court are binding on the Executive and all other authorities, if not inconsistent with adjudications of the Court for the Correction of Errors ;that no abuse of power or discretion bas been committed by the judicial officers in the case of lohn C. Colt, and that to put forth the pardoning power under the circumstances in which it is now solicited, would be not only inconsistent with the equality which lught always to govern its exercise, but would be subversive of law and public order. [l.s.] WILLIAM H. SEWARD. By the Governor, Haitav Underwood, Private Secr'y. Governor Boitck and his Movements.?Governor ' Bouck comes into power on the 1st of January next, with an overwhelming majority in both houses o carry out his policy One of the most important ( novements connected with this is the tremendous , ush for the ofiiceB now held by the whigs, that will < ?e made by hungry applicants. The task of selecting proper pesaona for theae other* wil be one of great delicacy, and require a great deal of care and good judgment; and unless Gov. Bonck is very cautious, he will swamp his administration at the uroi tiust-i iib vjov. oewarci aiu rus. In this city, there are a number ol very valuable nffices in the gift of the Governor to the amount of \ $100,000 or $150,000, with salaries varying from < $500 to $15,000 per annum, and there are an aston- ] ishing quantity of applicants for the same. Amidst . such a crowd there will be great difficulty in making ' a selection ; but one safe rule for the Governor to adopt, is where the party in the city cannot agree on a candidate, to go into the country and select one there, and indeed there is more honesty in the country than in tiie city ; and it may be quite as well to bring some of it out among us, just as we have brought the Croton water to purify our houses. We must have a great Croton stream brought from the country to purify our political arena, as we now have the Croton stream in our kitchens. Atlantic Steam Ships.?We wish to attract the particular attention of the public to the following facts. The Caledonia, one of the finest of the Royal Mail Line,left Boston on Wednesday afternoon a ith twenty passengers?twelve lor Hatnax, ami only right for Liverpool. Among the latter was Madame Celeste and party. Yesterday the Great Western sailed for Liverpool with ttcenty-tix pattengerg, and if Celeste's passage had not been engaged in Liverpool she too would have gone in this steamship. Edward Gibbon Wakefield, J. Horsley Palmer and Jim Crow Rice are among those who went in her. This is suffieiei.t evidence of the soundness of the decision af the Royal Mail Steam Ship Company in changing the terminus of their line from Boston to this city. It must now appear clear to every unprejudiced person that this is the natural western termination of Atlantic steam navigation. It is clear as the sun at noon day that passengers centre here. In sending ihe Caledonia, Britannia, Aca dia, and Columbia to New York, their ownera and managers, will, of course, excite the ill will of a few interested individuals in Boston; but what of that? Are they to lose money to please half a dozen, or half a hundred persons, or halfa thousand, who, apart from dollars and cents, care no more for the steamers than a child unborn? Certainly not. All the noise, therefore, made in Boston, about the change of the route, will not affect the decision of the managers of these fine steamers. It is useless for them to cry out ingratitude, for they have not been treated with any, as we can see. It was natural for shrewd, sensible merchants, to change the depot of their packets when they found it would be for their advantage to do so. Next Spring the pioneer of the line, probably the Britannia, will make her appearance in our bay. Nxw Organization or tiir perceive that Assistant Alderman At will,has made a report to the Common Couucil.relative to there-organization of .the police department of this city. This has been much wanted. The present system is a miserable inefficient and corrupt one. He recommends a paid police, and a night and day, police. If in this he would include a paid system for the fire department, he might benefit the community beyond calculation. Dr. Branorkth's Advkrtisrmbnts.?We see thot Or. Brandreth comes out and denies that St. John Hugh Mills wrote his advertisements. He says that he received a large quantity of milk and water articles Irom that individual, but nothing worth publish>ng. We always thought that George P. Morris, the <reat song writer of the age, and Louis Fitzgerald, FHsistro, the great critic of the age, were the writers of the Doctor's advertisements, and such, we think, is the general belief. City Intelligence. Thi Mouiki Aaaasrio.?The German who ia supposed to have murdered Aleiauder Smith and wile at Huntington, Suholk county, on Sunday laat, and then aet tire to the house w hich waf destroyed, wai arrested in that county on Wcdutsday. lie was tound hid in a barn with the boote of Mr. Alexander Smith upon his feet. He gave the nameof Antoine Waliley. Beam and Crouae, arrested on suspicion, have been discharged. PicarocacT?One of these industrious citizens known by the name of Wm. H. Bloomer, while attending a sale at auction at 66 Broadway, yesterday morning, slipped one of his grabbers into the pocket of Mr. Raphael Schoyer, and withdrew a pocket wallet, but linding himself detected threw it on the floor. He was seen in the act by a colored man and immediately arrested by Mr. Schoyer and lodged in prison. The packet book contained a number of valuable promissory notes but no money Owneb or Goods Wasted.?Two men were arretted in Belleville, N. J. yesterday, the 16th inst. by Justice Lloyd, and by him committed to the jail of Essex county, having in their possession a lot of goods, which they could I not satisfactorily account for, which are supposed to be stolen. They consist of a lot of sewing silk, assorted colors, (six or seven pounds) 30 or 40 pieces of ribbons, a lot of ladies' cotton hose and gloves, several pieces of cra|>e gauze, a lot of lace and edging, some of which appear to have the private mark of the owner upon them. Dritinu orr a Cow?Patrick King marched down to the foot of Chambers street on Wednesday morning, and seeing a cow that struck bis fancy, belonging to Josiah H. Merritt, drove her off and was caught in his progress and arrested. How to get a Coat O > to the house of John Cook, No. 13 Forsyth streat, and tell his wife Nancy that her son Ceorge sent you for his over-coat?take it and runaway. Thus did one John Ramson, and tor thus doing he was committed to the city prison for trial. A " Bust up."? Beach, the oyster-man, will feel much gratification in the announcement that one of the music salaon against which he came out so strong a lew weeks ago, situated in Orand street, has " bust its biler," thereby affording a more undivided patronage to his own establishment. We doubt not he will immediately engage the services of the whole corps of vocalists ; but we would advise them to look sharp after their salaries. The discount on his shinplasters " dout go down well'' A Cut Throat in Prison James Murray, the fellow who was arrested by officer Fallon, on Wednesday, on a charge of passing a $3 counterfiet note on the Exchange Bank of Providence, R. I , attempted to commit suicide on Wednesday evening in his cell, by cutting his throat with a mine. He marten to commence tne wore behind hi* ear but gave it up aa a bad job, after cutting a gaih about two inchee long. OrriciaL Ciinah.?The following ii the official canvaisi for Oovrrnor, fcc. aa reported by the County Canvaaeera, who concluded their labor* last evening Bouck. Braditk. Stewart. lit Ward 69a 961 6 0d 444 747 3 31 ? 744 1-264 13 4th " 1186 866 6 8-h " ll?l 1-260 8 6th " 1236 894 a 7th " 176-2 1646 7 9th " 1981 1877 7 9th " -2066 1659 0 10th " 1634 1-28-2 9 11th ' 1716 778 '2 1 -2th ' 671 619 0 13th " 1616 1007 0 14th " 1410 971 4 16th ' 760 1590 9 16th " 147-2 1679 3 17th ? 1616 1841 4 2Q.01-2 19,976 98 10 074 3,037?Bouck'f majority. Lieutenant Governor. Dickinson, 31,041 Klurman, 30,000 Dickinson's majority, 1,861 Senator. Lott, 31.640 Oakley, 30,108 Lott's majority, 1,378 Warner, the abolition candidate, received 03 vote*. For Congress?Third Diitrict. Phenix, 6084 Nicoll, 4166 Majority for Phenix?928. Fourth Diitrict. Maclay, 6649 Williams, 4777 Majority for Maclay?773. Fifth Diitrict. Leonard, 6383 8coles, 4389 Majority for Leonard?893. Sixth Diitrict. Fish, 6904 McKeon, 6098 Majority for Fish?300. For Register. Brownell, 31,491 Eichell, 30,336 Brownell's majority?1,166. Hunt, the abolition candidate, received 66 votes. The returns for Register, made by the Inspectors of the Eleventh Ward, were all wrong, as they made out the list with the words, " J Sherman Brownell," upon them, in stead of " Joseph Sherman Brownell," or 11 Joseph 8. Brownall," as the law requires. The consequence was, hat the whole return was sent back for correction, as 900 majority would have been stricken from his vote, had their return been rejected. The utmost carelessness has been shown in the returns from many wards, that in a close contest would have given rise to great trouble. Foa Lboislatusk. Democratic. H'hig. "Glazier, 21,5-26 *R. Smith, 20,339 "Pents, 20,707 "Webster, 20,299 'Paulding, 21,635 Acker, 20,103 Hibbard, 21,659 Baldwin, 20,203 Dtfvy, 19,050 Dunning, 20,170 'Thomson, 21,394 F. Smith, 20,193 'Miller, 21,631 Blunt, 20,090 'Jones, 21,235 Alvord, 20.094 'Daly, 21,397 Sammons, 20,022 'Sanford, 21,690 Weed, 20,097 'White, 21,429 Chenery, 19,943 'McMurray, 20.635 St. John, 20,158 Van Dyke, 19,531 Brinsmade, 20,106 Walsh. 2,796 "Those marked with a star are elected. Slnsssiclinsetts Election. 1842. 1841. Townj. Davit. Morton, dig. Davit. Morion. Mo. 379 ft 1,843 63,661 6097 63.141 49,736 3464 61,643 46,786 Morton over Davis, 1,609 4,406 Davis over 6,097 3,464 [Mortoa. 'Morton beaten by 4,399 993 Davia over all. The legislature ia yet in doubt. There has been no choice in many counties, and the actual position of parties therein is to be decided at special elections. Theatrical. Messrs. Brown, Barnes, Mulligan, and Davis, the celebrated Swiss brothers, who last fall performed with suchec/o/ in the city of Mexico, and through the whole of the southern States, have again taken their departure, via Philadelphia and Baltimore, for those hospitable regions. Marshall, at Providence, has been doing a very slim business. Such complaints are, however, general. Many of the "used-up actors" belonging to the Baltimore company, left in a " fix" alter the manager^ absquatulation. are suffering the greatest privations for want of the one thing necessary. " Jim Crow Rick," with his amiable lady (danghter of Mr. Gladstone, proprietor of the Adelphi theatre, London,) accompanied by two or three young "Crows," took their departure yesterday in the Great Western, seemingly in the best health and the highest spirits. We understand that several new pieces, adapted and expressly written for Mr. Rice's peculiar powers, will be produced during the ensuing season in London, and doubtless with as much success as the gentleman commanded on his former visit. Cortscurvcu.?The following is a curious case of conscience truly Mr. Sistsbs? Sir Sometime lince I sold you 7 or 8 dollar* oi a red-back bank, which had jmt stopped, before you had received the information. Idid it, becauieyou had, two or three time* a little previously, taken some advantage in Philadelphia and other money. But as " two wrongs never mane a rieht," I have been dissatisfied about it ever since) and, therefore, herewith hand you f-J, which I believe will cover your loss in that matter. Respectfully yours, ANTHONY LANE. 17 Nov. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Nor. 17.?Richard D. LUCU U Farg*.?This case has now bean on sis days in this court Judge Kent will deliver his charge this morning, on the opening ol the court. We shall report the case to-morrow with the verdict Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. Anthony J. Bleecker, Olen Cove, auctioneer in New York, December 18. Samuel Smith, Mwrll in hti individual capacity aa alao one of the firm of Smith & Atkinaon, December 16. Uriah Turner, city of New York, phyaician, December 17. Nathan Brown, New York, December 16. Jamee F. Smith, formerly engineer, of late farmer, filed November 17. Henry Schrlever, ihip tranter, New York. Anthony Dev, attorney at law, New York, December 16. Edwin Smith, Brooklyn, merchant, December 18. Jacob S. Hutching!, clerk, 96 Dnane (tree*, New York, December 18. Lorenzo Howe, Battaville, Green county, New York, carpenter and joiner. William C. Thayer, merchant, aa well in hii individual capacity aa alao one of the late firm of William C. Thayer tk Co, December 94. Aaron Kemp, clerk, 161 avenue D, New York, December 10. Jamea Myera, Jr., clerk, 641 Monroe atreet, New York. Jamee Bradley, tin plate worker, 110 Orchard atreet, New York, December 16. POST S CJl I P T. 'clock., A. M. FOURTEEN DAYS LATER FROM ENGLAND. ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHIP ACADIA. The Acadia steamship, Captain Ryrie, arrived at Boston yesterday morning at 2 o'clock. She brings our full hies to November 4th The Acadia brought fifty pasaengere from Liverpool to Boston, and left eight at Halifax, where she took on board four for Boston. x nf news noes noi appear 01 mucn interest. There have been very serious revulsions in the Corn Trade. Several eminent corn houses have failed, chiefly connected with the Mediterranean trade. The Anti-Corn Law League still continue their agitation. Colonial markets are very dull; and the despondency among the commercial classes has increased. The British Queen grrived out Nov. 3d. France will not sign the new Slave Trade Treaty. The Cotton Market has much improved and a brisk demand sprung up, at an advance of an Jlh. Uhe Money Market is without change. There is not any probability that Parliament will be assembled before February. The King of France talks of abdicating in favor o the Dukede Nemours. Lord Lvnd hurst retires, on account of ill health, and Sir William Follett is to be Chancellor. Prince Salitzin and Sergeant Spankie are dead; so is poor Grace Darling at last. She died at Bamburgh, Oct. 20th aged 25 years. There is no news from India. Nothing can exceed the dreadful dullness in everv department of business. Manchester goods never were so low as they are now. The past fortnight has been a dull one, and there is little of novelty to communicate, whether as regards domestic, foreign or commercial intelligence. The state of the Corn Market continues to be the principal topic of conversation in the mercantile and monied circles. The revulsion in the Corn tradetoby overwhelming so many houses at home and abroad, has spread difficulty and alarm on every side. Another extensive house, that of Hunter & Coventry, has failed in London. Numerous other heavy failures have occurred & the distrust with which the "Corn paper" is now regarded by the Bankers and the discount houses, with the consequent difficulty of its negotiation, has has the effect of bringing to the ground a number of firms who for a long series of years have maintained ?n influential nnaitinn Among those who have been compelled to suspend payments we must notice Erasmus M. Foster, Helmsley Brothers & Evans, Foster 5c Langton, ot London, with many of equal importance in Liverpool, Manchester, Glasgow and Stockport, while on the continent we must not omit J. H. Wichman of Stettin ; ArchiasAc Co., Rey Brothers, A. Guizot ic Co., and six other firms at Marseilles; together with others in Paris, Amsterdam, ^Nantes, and Schiedam. The cabinet of the Tuilleries has proposed to the British government the abrogation of the treaties of 1831 and 1833, by which the mutual right of search for the prevention of the slave trade was established, and the adoption, instead of it, of the system agreed upon between England and America, that each country should maintain an equal naval force on the west coast of Africa as a check on malpractices under its own flag. As an inducement to this, M. tiuizot expresses bis perfect willingness at once to enter on the discussion of a commercial treaty between France and England. Lord Aberdeen has evaded any definite answer to the firet proposal, by merely stating that no change can be made in the existing relations as to the right of search till the expiry of the period for which French letters of marque were granted to English 'cruisers. This will be next year. With respect to the treaty of commerce his lordship is anxious to meet the French government half way. The 'Presse' of Sunday contains a long article relative to the decision taken by the Belgian government to make reprisals on the commerce of the U. States of America, for the additional charges lately levied on the British Queen steamer in the port of New York. It showsthat as French vessels cannot by treaty be made subject in Belgium to any other duty than that payable on coming from France, |no matter irom wnai ioreign port or wun wnai cargo these vessels may arrive, a consequence ol this quarrel willibe that French bottoms must become the carriers between the United States and Antwerp.? It coniends that though no doubt theAmencan merchants will endeavor to introduce their commodities into Belgium by Dunkirk or Rotterdam, the advantage will sti!l result for importations made direct, as the transport from the above ports to Antwerp or Ostend will be an additional charge on th? community. The "Presse" concludes by eulogising tho spirit shown by the Belgian government in this a flair. Markets. Loudon Monet Miiiit, Nov S ?t1i* Conaol Market ha* not been so firm thia mornn | for ' - >unt or for money In other worda, for immen tnaef -r Con tola are worth 1 per cent, more than for tht .. task ing day We quote the latter at 93}, and the former ei I. The Bank broker* bought ?i0,uw) stock lor the 8*viDgs' Banks, as is aaaumed. This makes very nearly ?60,000 on the same account In tw o days. The purchases were to be continued. The object, no doubt, is the enhancement of prices, and thus frustrating the contemplated reduction of the rat* of interest upon the Three-and-a-Half per cents, the price of which this morning, is 100} f, and for the New Stock 101} }. Exchequer Bills are 67s. M. premium : India Bonds SO*, to 69s. premium ; and Bank or England Stock 166 to 167. The Foreign Stock Exchange has assumed rater more activity to-day ; Kusinesa having been transected in seve nl nf tho Snmli. Stock has been at 391 39 : Pe ruvian are Arm at 17 17}. The Bond-holders are looking for aoine good accounw from the Republic, but we can scarcely hope that any remittance* will be made, except for a small dividend, for a long time yet. Spanish bond* are flat at 17] |, for the active itock. There have been no freeh quotation* of the new three per cent* up to thi*oour. Danish itock ii quoted at 83 to 88} : Dutch five per cent* at 100} , Portuguese converted at 85 }] Brazilian at 03 , and Bueno* Ay re* at 50. LtvaarooL Coitow M&sxkt.?Oct. 50.?The demand for cotton to day baa been partly active, and the aale* amount to 6,000 bag*, including 1100 American taken on peculation. Price* are very fully aupported. Oct 81 ?To day'* demand for cotton ha* been by no meant active, and the *ale* amount to 4000 bags, including 300 American taken on speculation. Price* are steady, althongh although the market ha* been quiet to-day. Nov. 1?To-day there has been a veiy fair demand for Cotton for a Tuesday, and 5500 bags have been sold, including 1000 American od speculation. There is no change in price*. Nov. 5.?To day's demand for Cotton has been limited, and barely 8000 bags have been sold, the trade being the sole buyers: holders offer more freely, and sales can no longi-r be effected at the partial advance of }d per lb. obtained last week. Nov. 3.?The sales of to-day are 3000 bags. The market i* heavy, and price* are with difficulty maintained. Livtarooi. Coais Maaxar, Nov. 1.?Prevented by exceedingly boisterous weather lor several day* last week, we had very little grain up to Friday'* market, and although the atmosphvre has become more genial since, it has not been so far of sufficient duration to admit or many vessel* entering the port: we have therefore to state a vary scanty supply of grain from Ireland, aud scarcely any other coastwise or from abroad; a moderate quantity of Irish flour and oatmeal, and 710S barrels of flour from Venice, fronting the principal arrival* since thi* day se'nnight. P?M?n?era Arrived. LinirML aieo HaLtrai?Bream ahip Acadia, at Boaton? Donald MacLeod, ot Washington, bearer of despatches from the American Lebanon, Lonuon; Mr* M >cLeod and twoehildren, Mr* Kent aad child, Mr* Rna?ell, nu'ae and three c ildreti. Mr Winterhottom, V W A Mr-fie MMr Reiner, Charles Bran nigrr, A Br?rn>ier, Mr Lloyd, Mr Bla'lafonl, Mr Hodcson, Mr E.cher, Mr Einrr, E J rnormin, Mr Kmner, Mr Malla-d. Mr Moulton. V Laaaaae, G < H'vey, L E Maratanrlon, Jamea M B irnnrrll, WClara, J Philippj, Mr Robe?on Jr, B Maerice, Mr Came. Mr Amesburv, Mr S.ieiwr, Mr Bailey, Mr Lynch. Mr Bnrwell, ladv and two rhildren. Mr Biah-.p, Mr Andenon, Mr MicLaely, Mr D- La Haye, J Carroll. Mr Linlry?JO. Landn * |W?aet)grr* at H <lifai. From Halifax 10 Boaton?M Inulla R*t M Foarhclte, Mr Bteiidge, E Cunard Jr. SHIP NEWP. Lirraront., Oct It? Arr Tho* P Cope, Miercken. Philadelphia; 14th, bwatara, Da?ia. NOrleana; Mth. Richmond. Chcney, Ch<rl<atnn; 30 h, Geo Washing! m, Barrowa. New York; Co'umbi*, (?) Miller, Halifax and Boaton; Slat, Fonanata Longuir. NYork. _ _ Sailed tlat, Seyern, Chester, Boaton; Tamerlane, Morris, Mobile: Mth, Soatherner, Palmer, and Roaeoe, Huttleaon. New York: Alexander, Lead*. Baltimore; Ooliah, Slater, and Emerald, Leighton, NOrteaea; Mat, Michigan, Haaty, NOrleana,

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