Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 29, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 29, 1843 Page 2
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-NEW YORK HERALD New York, Kririajr, September Jit), IMS ? w- Mr. L U'llUnl i> otir only autboilxi-d BRt-nt fo tWr mIcot cbr Hrroid la Tioy, N V. All peianoi *i?h In* ili?' j??|h r iu taut city will apply only to htm at US' Itivrr Krf'i ( Hiir LiTritTi'ik-Tkt lolloMing hooka have hoc: - J ' ?' - -- ^ - . TL 1 a I I (iiiijiniru. nn<> ? <- iw > <u? t . Poultry Book; Malwl the Aetn a*, or Ike Terila of Ulici l.avt / rhe ( hurclin<an W.trned Ageinat the Eirora t tMe Tunc, hy Dr Auihon; The T?u? luue tuataineil, o an exhibit ot tk>< view* and apirit oi the Episcopal rr?.'si in relation to the recent ordination in St. 8'ephtn Charck, N-Y.. and'ha third part f Martiu Chuzzlrwr by D'ckena. A; -o. (irah^ut'a and (tartey'a Lailiea'Booki and the La Jin' Companion, for October. The Poalmaster Ueneral v?, The People. What does Mr. Wicklifft* suppose the port otlici was established fori Many people suppose it to b< for the convenience o( ihe public?for the prompv si>eedy and cheap conveyance of private letters anc public information. There is no obligation on th< part ot the people to employ the government arrange ments tor this purpose unless they please. It is no a matter of emrlnment and profit, a lucrative mo no oiy lor the government, nor a means ot extort' iig money from the people. Il was established It facilitate the intercourse and butinesf, ct the com munitv; vet the Postmaster seems to view it as ai i s'rument of extortion Suppose, in his anxiety t< mdke the department a source of revenue, he shouU issue an edict that, as he construes the law, ever; citizen should write a letter aud pay the posiagi every day. He would be set down as a crazy man Or it he should order that all the baggage of passen gerx on the mail routes should be put in the mail the same conclusion would be arrived at. He ha not yet done this, but he has ordered that no pack ngea of newspapers of printed matter shall be trane ported on the railroads and steamers which carr the mails between this city and Washington. Thi object oi this is to comptl the newspapers to bi carried in the mail, in order that he may get a lev pennies more postage. In relation to this matte the Postmaster's report for 1840 dates as follows:? "The practice of carrying newspapers out of thi mail, without having secured the privilege in th< contract,I found to br so general that it could not be suppressed without great inconvmufue to the public, and, as the ambiguity ef the luir admitted doubli in regard to the restriction, 1 concluded that 1 should tiest discharge my duly by permitting these prvtcti< <?? to continue ? * ? it is pri'bflb'e that the enforcement of the , vrn w(<uld have ihe tjfect of utojqritg Hit cartiixospapert on the mail routes, rather than .. >*m to be conveyed in the mhil, it would m>-.: just and politic to abolish the restriction entirely." N ."'v, re is sound sense. First, there is no law for .ng the newspapers ; and second, it would 1 impolitic to enforce it if there was. The presen' Postmaster, Wickhfle, in his report of Jan. last, states as follows:? *'t cannot anticipate, however, any great exten sion of the service beyond its present limits and amount, unless Congress shall, in some mode, re^ lieve the department from the heavy annual de^ mauds made upon its income by railroad transporta. tion, and piotect it by apjxopriate legislation againsi the inroad.s upon it bv private expresses and riva mail establishments. Here is the protective system with a vengeance Congress did not follow this gentleman's advice and he has now endeavored to enforce his viewi without law. What i6 the object which this person is endeavoring to effect * It is to force into the mails a quantity of matter of such weight that he acknoweldges in another part of his report that the mail canBot afford to carry it. The whole movement 6eems to be a wanton attack upon the rights and conveniences of the public, with the view to stop the diffusion of useful knowledge. All the txP?rience of the, Department goes to show that the revenues cannot be increased by restrictions or high postage. The whole community suflere immensely by the attempt to suppress the circulation of newspapers. Steamship Caledonia, for Halifax and Liver pool, will leave Boston next Sunday. Her letter bagi close in this city to-morrow afternoon. We ehal publish a a edition of the Herald expressly to Europe, to go by her. T U DA O Ti VT TllfriCfAM T t rm .a ? ? I* . ?>W? un 1A.^4 i^ACIOiU.I. ** ucticcu 1U ill' County Cvurt at Baltimore, last Tuesday, that in th< cant- of the failure of an Insurance Company, th< stockholders were bound to pay up the inetalinenti on their stock, <> as to make each share fall. Thi case heard was the U S. Insurance Company vs Duer. The Company failed iu 1834; receivers wer appointed in May of that year, and in July follow \ug the call was made. This decision affects man other similar cases. Honorary Degrees.? Columbia College, at it commencement,on Tuesday, conferred the honornr degree of Doctor of Divinity on Jiev. M. Duncan of Baltimore; Rev Edward Y. Higbee, Assiman Miui?ter ot Trinity Church, in this city ; and Rev George E Hare, Rector of Trinity Church, Prince ton, N J The hot.orary degree of Master of Art was conferred on Daniel Stone, Esq , Professor c Ancient Ltngua*es in the Western University c Pennsylvania, at Pittsburgh. The Stole* Treasury Notes.?a woman ha been recently undergoing examination at Washing ton, upon whom were found s me stolen Treasur notes, and a large sum of money. She is the wif of a man, who, some two months ago, succeede in victimizing the Wa-hingtouians to the tune i ?15.000. by loud professions ot respectability, reli tionshipto Mr. Senator Wright, letters,which prove to be forgeries, and intimations that he was uboi to engage extensively in business there. For thes thing i he was sent to the penitentiary for thre yean, and now his wife may possibly rejoin him Some letters were found upon her which ma; affect some other persons. Important from Havana.?The very importan news, important bo far as Cuba is concerned, whicl we exclusively published yesterday, is confirmed. We have received the "Diario de la Habana" c the 16.h inst., which contains the official announce nient of the changes in the government. It af pear?> that D. Leopoldo O'Donnell is appointed Gc v. 'nor General vice D. iGeronino Valdes rernc ved. Tins < ange indicates something, and we sha r'tortU ' urn the cause which led to it. In the pr< p' nt f.ate of the home government such mov< menus are looked upon in a different light than they occurred in former limes. The Weather.?It was as dull, cold, and three ening yesterday as if a snow storm was about I burst upon us. Strange signs of the times. Annoyance.?Nothing annoys the Bostoniai more man 10 ten them that the Cunard steame are to make New York their western terminus, i oon ai the present contract with the British goven ment is completed. 0r>? Chief ustice Hornblower has decided t allow Carter, who was recently tried (or murd( in New Jersey, to be admitted to bail in the sum < 916,000, ft."),ooo on each of,the remaining indie inenta for murder, .and $10Won the indictment f< assault on the boy, Jesse Force, with intent to kii It is questionable whether he can procure such a amount ol bail. Dt- Brownlee, ol this city, was seized wit an apoplectic fit at Newburgh on Tuesday, aad i now in a dangerous state. Ar.isow's Histoby of Euaopi.?The Harpei have published number XV of Alison. It treats ( the grand struggle between ihe French and allit armies on the plains of Champagne, which result* in the overthrow of Napoleon, the entry of the ii vadrrsinto Pans, and the proclamation ot Lou XVIII. It includes, also, the opeuing portion ot il celebrated chapter on America nnd the late wt which in this editian is accompanied by notes exh ing and correcting Alison's errors respecting il T. 'I o be completed in sixteen numbers -acii Public Oplnlon?>Wud Meeting*-Humbug Results. In accordance with previous notice, th? waid : met tin^s of the democratic party, to elect delegate! r to a county convention at Tammany Hall, to no0 minate candidates ior State Senator, Sheriff, County Clerk, Coroner, ami Members of Assembly, n were held yesterday between the hours ot daylight * and midnight. In tome, ihe balloting was held be>l tween the hours of 9 and 8?in others, between the hours of lOiuid 7?and in many, between 7 and }?. We merely note this, to Bhow the utter fallacj . of supi>oeing tnnt any fair, candid, hot.est expres sion of public opinion, can be obtained by suet means. As an indepeudeot, fearlesa, and publit press, it therefore becomes our duty to exB pose, as we have often done before, the man p ner and means by which certjin results hav? * been produced iu the present contest. In thos< wards where the Whiga have the ascendancy nothing was uectasary but a partial partizan organ; zation to secure the success of almost any ticket ' whether it waa composed of Van Huren men in diB guise, or Calhoun men in dominos. Tne tcene it tnese words was truly amusing. When the hou 1 arrived, certain men, selected in a certain w?y were stationed as inspectors ot the poll, to receivi 1 tkr votes ot the faithful, and the manner in whict these votes were received, exhibited in the strong * est sense the emire lack ot a tair expression of pub C lie opinion. The late hour at which these meeting: e were called prevented hundreds ot our old, venera u ted and respected citizens, from exercising thei l" choice, and in others, the time of closing the pol '? prevented many of our hard-working, laborioui 8 poor, from depositing their ballots. Such was th< * case in the Ninth Ward, where the ward commit tee, in accordance with the recommendation oi th< y morning party organ of the Van Buren faction, ad s vised that no vote should be received, except thosi " who were voters at the charter election held las ' spring. The consequence was, that hundreds wh< r had moved into that ward on the first of May,severa " weeks after the charier election, were thui deprivet * of their voice in the selection of delegates to nomi . nate county officers. In other wards, the bal ; j loting was ss conducted that some fifty driilsi ' I men could out number hundreds of legal voters ' ' and in but few was such an expression obtainet I that would compel the sanction of the most ultrj ' party man. The real object of the several meeting! was kept ae distant from the votera as possible ; foi 1 instance, instead of their balloting for candidate: i for office,The balloting was for delegates to selec th? officers, and not one in twenty who voted foi ' the delegates knew the choice of those for whon ' they balloted. The result, therefore, in the conven 1 tion, will be anxiously looked for, and until then w< ? have nothing luriher to say ot ward meetings oi their results. i Russell's Plajtgtarium?Injunction against * Dr. Lardner.?Yesterday afternoon an injunctioi from the Court of Chancery was served on Dr [ Lardner, prohibitiog him from lecturing on this in I etrnment. The circumstances of the case, as w< are informed, are as follows:?Mr. Gouraud was en ' gaged last winter by the proprietors to give lecture > on the planetarium. After it had been for s?m< ' time exhibited, Mr. Gouraud discontinued his lec 1 tures, and finally packed up the instrument and de posited it in a warehouse, where it remained unti within the last few weeks, when the proprietors ob Cained possession of it by legal proceedings. Dr Lardner then purchased the interest of the holden of nine-sixteenths of the property, the sellers guaran teeing him against all claims outstanding connect, ed with the instrument. He accordingly engaged the Tabernacle, and prepared, at a great expanse, a vast amount of otber illustrative apparatus, for the series of lectures which he announced to begin last evening. We are informed that the legal advisers of the . late proprietors entertain no doubt of getting the in. s junction diesolved immediately, so that the publi< 1 who feel an interest in these lectures may look fur r waid to their commencement early text week. Theatrical and Musical.?Kussell, last night had ? larcf h#? oiv?-u oimth*. : conocrt, i?nd this will be nearly the lant for som . time, and thereioic it will be crowded. g At the Park, last night, everything was knockei . ,nto h cocked hat by the sudden indisposition c Hucket, who, we learned, was prostrated by on ai B tack o1 intermittent bilious lever. The comedy o IVild Oatt, and the farce of Chaot it Come Again v were substituted, but the audience came to eei Racket, and as Hacket could not play they wen away much dissatisfied. We looked in during th a dances between the play ana the farce, and found a 11 audience of Pit 18, Boxes 30? including severs , boys and dead heads?upper boxes 3, in addition ti the bar keeper and the bar maid ol the saloon?am a very preuy bar maid she is too. The pittitft however, were the happiest pittites we ever saw s and thty encored the dances in a manner whicl I showed how much they were gratified?and als i that they were determined to get as much as possi bie for their money. We approve this plan, an recommend encores on all occasions, of everything Nibio, ol course, was crowded to repletion; h '* always is, and he always deserves to be. By th . way, the never-tiring Ravels are about to astonis j the world with another pantomime. The moi laughable of all the productions of that celebratei ( family, called the Conjurer's Gift, is in rehearsal j and will be brought out in the early part of the en I( suing week, with new tricks, machinery, splendx e new scenery and dresses. This pantomime termin p a tea with a grand Chinese divertisement, consistin) | of 40 persons, and replete with brilliant scenic effect ' We really believe they will draw until Christmas and that there would be a freshness in their petfor mancesall the year round t Tne Chatham made the most triumphant hi i last night that was ever known in that establish ment. At the close of the new drama of the "Re f bel Chief," the audience rose in a burst ol enthu tiasm, to which it was wrought up as the piece pro > gressed, and gave nine loud and heaity cheers. i_ Siqmoka second conceit of thi > accomplished lady lukes place this evening, o which occasion *he will introduce forgs in French II Spanish, and English. She will be assisted by Sij ;* 1 nor CJiampietro and Mr. Tin m. J Five Races in one Day.?It will be seen by at vemsem^ni, mat me races over the L?ong L-lan Course commence on Tuesday next with five race! it- in which are represented the stables of" Samu< lo Laird, Charles S. Lloyd, and W. Livingston. Ther will be great sport and a large attendance, as th real fun on any course is a close contest, even if i 18 is a scrub race. Anothir Boat Rack.?Another contest come off this afternoon, as will be wen by an advertise ment in another column, between the boatB of Ro berts and Dorian, whose recent races have excitei c s? much interest. The friends of each party ar sanguine of succeFS, and betting to aome amoun jl has been already done upon the event. t- Niblo's ?The Bedouin Amass ?The Ravel Ft >r mily give no less than four entertainments thi ! evening. Gabriel Ravel appears on the tight rop? ? in his popular pas iful of the Comic Chinese Th elegant dancer Madame Leon Javelli, dances " L Cachutha/'and th*- whole Havel Family repeat thei surprising illustrations of the Bedouin Arabp. At 18 tomshing us the family are in moat of their pei formsnces, it ta in the Arab entertainment that the rs are seen to the greateat advantage. The somerset Df o4. Leon Javelli, and the almost incredible feats tha d he attempts, create the most intense unxicty in th d nudi' nc each night tl?em Arabic gymnastics ar< n- advertised. The " 55 Misfoitunts of Fortunatus, iif which drew a crowdrd saloon last night, will bi le 'hf cor.c'udinK i?f Tl imi?nn? Tki, -i i j ,, * iiij rjuciiuiu panir ir, mime i* shortly to be buco.eed?;d by other Rave ii- n?veltie?. ,jh ? Mercury in the thermometer and thi Bt prices ot breui Blufla. One i? liked and theothe diaiiked, by the poor Annual Convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church of the Rutern Diocese of | Ktw York-The Pukeylte Controversy beI nun?Illshop and Clergy versus Clergy and li?My?The Hlght Her. Illshop OmUrclonk s Hcierodoxy and the Right Rev. James YVatsoa Webb's Orthodoxy?tireat Kxeltement now, and much Christian Damnation of Dlssentlnir Brethren by both parties In expectancy. An we tiated yesterday, the Fifty-ninth Annual Convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church, ' lor the Eastern Diocese of New York, h.19 be' gun, and ii the most interesting that we have on 1 record. The flame of Puseyism, which lor 5 9ome time previous had been burning brightly and hotly in Europe, has burst forth in America in this " diocese, and here now are assembled the clergy? 5 the laity?the ordainer and the ordained?the 5 Puseyite and the Anti-Puseyite?and each rank has its chosen champions The representatives, sent " from among the laymen of the churches of the Siaie, are distinguished among their fellow men for high moral and intellectual ability?men who 1 have the mind to think, the power to reason, and r the disposition to guard the rights of ihtir church against every clerical innovation and doctiinal heresy. We noticed in their seats son'e ol the 1 proudest ornaments of the Bench?the Chief Justice Jones, Judges Oakley and Kent, Messrs. John Duer, John Antlion, William Jay, David B. O^dsi), 3 Stephen Cambreling, Thomas Addis Fmmett, D D Barnard, James Stephenson, James Fennimore Cooper, and a host of others ef equal talent acd high respectability. The clergy number many B bright and distinguished Doctors, whose deep theo. 5 logical researches and acknowledged learning will render them antagonists of no doubtful strength \ when the moment has arrived when the so-called heresy shall light up the torch of diesent, and call into the polemical arena (he champions of the two 1 great parties. The grand topic is, whether B shop ' Oaderdonk will be supported in the stand which he has taken in the ordination of a yourg divine, whose principles on the doctrines of the church, as recognised by the great body of the laity and " clergy of the American Episcopalians, were considered as improperly ba=ed, and inclining to the ! discarded tenets oi the Church of Rome. Among 1 the clergy, the Bishop has many friends; bat the mass of the lay delegate* are supposed to be hostile 3 to the course of the Diocesan. The great tug will r be in the election for officers, and every eflort is making on bath sides to secure a victory. The proceedings of the fi-st day of the convention (Wed r nesday) were not of a marked character. In the ' annual charge of Bishop Onderdonk, which occu. pied very nearly an hour, no allusion to the ques8 tion was made. The charge was listened to with the most eager anxiety by all present, and many felt relieved as it ended. The subject was of itself r of deep interest to every Protestaut, as it treated of i the history of the Church in Europe, both prior to? and consequent upon the Reformation and trans planting of that Church to America, and its growth e and importance. The unhappy influences of the converts from the schools of philosophy, upon the B pure and simple elements of Christianity, as taught by the Saviour, and spread throughout the nations i of that day by the humble apostle and the meek disciple?the wild speculative theories on Church - government, and di?quisitions on doctrines simple i in themselves, but involved in doubt and cunningly devised cavils, hurried along the curious and the preeuTiptious, until error filled the place of truth . and Christianity became a bye-word among the naj tionsof the world?until the cleansing broom of the Reformation swept from the arches of the church ' the cobwebs of superstition and priestcraft, revealing them bright and unsullied,based in truth and gosI pel purity, supporting the dome of the Christian rereligion ia unshaken security. 1 lie reviewed ihe unhallowed connection of the 1 Church and State, which was founded and marked i by corruption and blood?temporal kings employed the power of the church to further their grasping ambition and too often was the cross subjected to the unholy ke#| mg of men whose God was the world and whose religion was temporal dominion. ? The sin ot worldliness was in every nge the great stumbling-block of the Christian religion, and he took occasion here to impress upon his ^weebyters the imperious necessity which existed why they should labor more incessantly to restore the cha? racier of the church in the (in-sent day?to bring it r back from that contact wnh worldly motives and e influences which ?rn an Rpt to flfl'-ri it?and to restore it to the influence ot that epiriiuutWy, mock new and gentleness, which were its original chad ractetistics. This should be done with firmness if and decision?by a steady effort on the part of the clergy to imbue their flocks with spin Utility and r the true l-iith given to his church by us founder. He then discussed the position the Protestant >? Church occupies in reference to the Catholicity of e us basis. He contended that it was not, as too t many are apt to do, based in Protestantism, but upon its evangelical character; and this was the e very stronghold ot the Komanut, and from which a position it is the duty and obligation ot Protestant1 ism to drive her, and to show ner that she has forfeited, by her abuses, the right to its occupation ? 0 to show her and to covince the world that it is our & church that truly deserve* this name, by its protesti, >"g against those errors that deprived Rome ot iis enjoyment. And then the Bishop went on to show that, but for those errors, K ome was right and Ca tholic, and lhat it was not true that mere Protes0 tantism was true Christianity as taught by Christ 1 and hie apostles. , Another of the errors of Protestants of the prea sent day was the belief that every thing in the ! church of Rome was wrong. There was a lime e when she, as well as thereat of the eatiy church, p was evangelical and catholic in her teachings and her practice. It was by the addition, for worldly " purposes, of unworthy and merely human ap;>end it ages, that she became impure and corrupt, and it j was these abuses that the Protestant Episcopal Church protested against The concluding portion of the charge was re vweing the embarrassing circumstances under 1 which the church, in its s'.tuggles with the puritans, . the papists and the followers of Fox, met in the early history of this country j and in connection 5 with this, dwelt upon the tendency to indifference . in religious matters which was superinduced by the t division of Christendom into so many different ' sects. He availed himself of this allusion to enforce upon the clergy the importance of zeal, firmness and energy, in the fulfilment of the great work they t had assumed to perform. To this end he invoked the blessing of Almighty God upon their efforts, individually and as a church. The sacrament was administered after the charge, - and much surprise was mani est. among both clergy and laity, as the Bithop directed that ihe consecrated elements remaining alter the communicants had partaken thereof, should be received and eaten by the persons present, according to the rule 1 iid down n in the rubric to that effect. Whether this will not diverge to further |relents is uncertain, though it * was done in perfect strictness with ecclesiastical 5* requirement. The Right Reverend Dr. Doane, Bishop of New Jersey, was, by special invitation, seated on the I- ri?ht hand ol the Bishop. The Kev. Benjamin I d Haight was elected secretary, by a viva vo t vote. , Mr. Roland was appointed treasurer, and alter the j delegates had presented their credentials, the pro'' cecdings for the first day ended by a motion to ade journ. t Yesterday morning, at nine o'clock, the Conven. tion again assembled, and after divine service had been read, the business was resumed. Delegates not present thefiretday presented their testimonials and were received into convention The minutes of the previous day were read and approved. Bishop Onderdonk then roue, and, according to - established custom, he read the annual address, or j rather his journal ol the past yeur. His official acts were enumerated in their regular order, dwelling Ht e dates wheh events of n peculiarly interesting nature t had transpired. In alluding to the demise of the late Hishop Griswold, who was the senioi Bishop ol the Episcopal Church in the United States, he paid i- a high tribute to the many virtues ol that eminent B divine?tracing his history and labor in the vineyard of Chri?t, from the very hour of his consecration, '? until, his work being accomplished, Ihc Master had e summoned his faithful steward to receive the imn mortal reward ol a long life spent in his service. He placed in bold relief the character of the venerable dead, consecrating it again in the memory ol the living. His successor, mid for ashort period hii col - league. Dr. Kabtburn. was afli ctionately rem mber? ed in the tribute of brotherly love and regard. A high compliment was paid to his ability, fidelity and 0 zeal, in the administration of his important office. it The Bishop alluded in fUtieri^T '<*rtns to the ene couragerm-iit held out at West Point Academy to , the inentbpra of th<* church entered there Ilealso n commented ?t some length upon t1 e Theological Seminary, itsndvaniHg'*sand fl juriohing condition 1 ioim- reports of an injurious tendency having been circulated in reference to tlie cevirse pursued in that " School for Ministers," he animadverted in strong term* upon such conduct, as necea-arily tending to des'roy the confidence of the members of the . church in the importance and usefulness of that _ noble institution. r Bui the chief tonic of interest wan the report of the course pursued by him in June laat, when he rnnrnmg ? ??? w?s culled upon to ordain Mr. Arthur C. Carey. Tins was the straining j oint, and all prewed forward to catch rrtry eyllable which fell from the < Revennd Hibh ;>'?? lips. but to nniiy it was a mo- ( ment of if appointment, aa h<* tre,it< d the tubjrut i with C4Uiiou?nes!>, and an evident desire not to arouae Ihe feelings which au ?|>en dM-ipproval of . iherourceof tli?- pro'f-Ming: ministers minht have i occasioned ; yet he did not shrink Irom exposing nis own course, and ihe motives which actuated i him in that trial; and bv the candour and kindness r videnced throughout, he hUMuined himself in the < minds of many who coin-cieniiously differed with iiim in the course adopted l>y him. * ! The first point to wmch If cilled the attention ol . the Conveniion, in stating his reasonj lor prooeed- | mg wiih the ordination ol Mr. Oarey, w;?s, that the , protest of the two Presbvters was not in strict ac- i cordance with the spirit of the canon, which rules, i that " the people" shall have the right to offer ob- i jections against such ordination when publicly en quired of by the officiating bishop at the time nj or- \ Uination. In his vi?w, the Presbyters present at such ordination, could not be considered as " the | people," because the Presbvlers were supposed to have made themselves lullv acquainted with the character, qualifications, and fitness of such candidate, belore the day of ordtuation comes.and should lay their objections before their Diocesan, if tluy had any. If they failed to do so, they had not the right to rise in th>- congregation and there suite their i objection. The laymen could not be able to examine into the qualifications and fitness, aid consequently it was provided, very properly, by the Rubric, that in congregation they shall have an opportunity of expressing their dis?ent, if ihey know anything against the character of the candidute.? He cited several authorities on this subject which seemed to bear him out. The right of protest by his Presbyters he denied lie contended that by the very constitution of the church, and by the construction of its government, prerogatives are given to the different orders of the clergy which are lull and inalienable, and which do not involve any responsibility to each other, instituted as all are,with independent powers, each acting in u prescribed manner harmoniously, and with direct tendency to carrying out to perfection the end and aim ol the organization of the church. He then proceeded to compare the constitution of civil go verument8 with that of the ecclesiastical. The one, he termed, was based on compromise, as each conceded torne right, to the geueral goad?but the church diflered in its constitution. It was made as a retuge lor man oppressed by sin, and weighed down bv a sense of his own insufficiency. It was not to be sustained by worldly motives, but on the principles of truth and justice. With the world it haB nothing in common, nor can it receive the co-operation of the world, or be advanced by the good opinion or bwaying judgment of the world. The church, in all ages, hes met and fought the world. Eternal opposition must exist between them, lor one is of the earth?of man?the other is of heaven?of God If, then, there can be no fellowship with worldliness, how cautious should the ministers of ilie church be in baring to the light, to the scoff of that world, its weaknesses, its internal disunions on points which should alone be settled by itself. Is the woilJ; of the present day less hostile to the church, that she should choose it as the arbiter between herself and her minister1? Certainly not, and hence the necessity for avoiding the introduction of worldly judgment and opinion?ot unprofitable controversy on points strictly appertaining to, and co-existent with, the welfare ol the church. That (here may be ca ses where en appeal from the decision of the church may be made to the world, he did not question, but too great care should be exercised, lest in avoiding one evil, the appellunt had not to endure a greater. With candidates of ordination, he said, he had ever made it his rule and constant practice, to lay before them his views and opinions on questions of doctrine. He inquired into their's, and satisfied himself ihat they were sound; that in the articles of faith they recognized the principles upon which the Episcopal Church was established, and that they were in point of character, intellectual attainments, and religious disposition, fully competent to undertake the holy office of a minister ot the gospel; but he Bever required frcm them perfect submission to his own principles on minor points, for he had always thought that a latitude should be allowed among the clergy, as among the laity,on question of government on niinordoctnnal points. The Bishop then resumed the narraliv i f his proceedings, and gave much interesting detail and facts which came under his knowledge or supervision in the course of the .car. The grent increase in tbe number oi m beraof the chnrch ii?> onnl/M nrlu nt?H rreii wilh nlea>ure to the tact that not u single li among the ministers under his charge had ired since the lust meeting of the conveniii He enumerated the clergymen transferred troin h; toother dioceses? paying a just tribute to each. Hid closing remarks were heard by many with painful emotion. The inadequate provision made tor the support of the Episcopal see, was of moat serious importance to the maintenance ot his own dignity and the wants of his tariuly. Pebarred from everything else by the engrorsuig duties of Ins office?devoting his whole time and service to the advancing of the interests the rlmrrli ?he lelt it his duty tneall ihe attention of the convention to the umiditioa of the dwelling house assigned him, which was so untenantable that hie family could not occupy it, and he had in constquence to withdraw them trom ihe city. This he felt a double trial, ns it would necessarily remove them far Irom hitn, and while he was almost shut out from the ordinary relaxation ot society, this must withdraw him Irom the domestic comlort ot his own family. He called on the convention to remedy the evil which pressed so heavily and often so inconveniently on him, leaving the matter to their decision and action. The next business in order was the report of the Committee on Newly Incorporated Churches Cniet Justic Jones, as chairman ot such committer, reported the following churches as duly incorporated according to law:? Church of the Redemption City of New York. " St Thomas Brooklyn. " Christ Cnurch VVevtchecter. " Si. Murka Garretsvilla. " St. Jude New York. The question was separately put on the admission of each church reported into the union, and all wete uuanimoucly admitted, except the last, on which the question was,by motion ot Judge Oukley, taken a second time, when it was carried, a Blight murtnur of disapproval being heard. This, we leftrn ,arose from some of the miuibters not approving ot the doctrine-* advanced in, aud the manner ot ornamenting, ihis Free Episcopal Church. It is said to be a regular religious catch penny, and is held in the University. This| should be made the suo|eci 01 mnci investigation lor inciium>r"i 10c general body. Several churches having 'been reported as informally incorporated, Judge Oakley, seconded by Judge Duer, offered a motion for reconsideration, which wns carried. Judge Oakiay remarked, that as the grounds of objection weie simply informality in the recording of the certificate by the County Clerk, that the ob jection, in his opinion, might be waived, and the churches admitted at the moment, instead of a delay of some days to rectify the informality. Bishop Oiu.erdonk enquired whether waiving the objection would not subject the churches to serums inconvenience in prosecuting their incorporated rights Chief Justice Jonfs, we understood, was opposed to the setting aside even a clerical informality, on such an important matter Judge Oakliy ieplied in favor ef waiving, and urged that as the law provides that the certilioate shall be recorded by the County Clerk in a book kept for that purpose. If the Clerk ?lial! have recorded such certificate in the register of the county, it i* sufficient .n the eye and spirit of the law. Judge Duer supported the last speaker, urging that as the law does not state that the book shall be kept for thatexclusive purpose, that the Clerk lias the right to Bay which shall be the book tor that purpose. Another gentlemanauggered that even though the latnily bible had been the book read by the clerk, no one could object, as the law states that " the clerk shall provide," and to his judgment is left the selection of such books as he may choose. (A laugh ) Dr. Wainwrisiit proposed to refer that portion of the report to a special committee After considerable opposition, the proposition was anopieo, ana me commilicc nam? ii uy we rwsnop were allowed a quarter ol an hour to report in. Accordingly, the committee rei>orted in favor of admitting the churches of St. John's and St. Lukt's, both in Kichmotid County, into the union, which *vas adopted by the convention. The church ol St. Stephen's, Milesquarc, being the only one not teported according to law. Th' Bishop, then announced that the election of Committees was ne*t in order, arid requested the members of the Convention to provide themselvep with the printed #lips prepared by the clerk for the purpose of ballot. Tellers were appointed, and the members proceeded to deposite their vous. We are unable to lay the result belore our readers to-dajr. We learn, however, that the result ol the ohv s..owed a very decided majority tor the Bishop. Ttie motion tor adjournment whs in the mean time put and carried, and six o'clock was named as the hour lor the t venuie setsion. Session.?We were rather late iu gaining admittance, and, as we entered, we heard a mipension of the rules a.-ked lor to a'low Judge Oaklej to present a series of resolutions. This did not seem to he very generally deeired, as many had an inkling of w hat was coming. The Bishop decided ,u?. >.- ,.,i?? ??! h? mm on taking th' viva vort vote. .... . , Kev. Hroii Sunn? hastily.?Why not suspend the rules 1 There is no good reason for refusing. Doctor Wainwrioht-?1 ttust, p|r< l"je motion to sutpend will prevail. It is hut nn act ot courtesy to the gentleman oflerinR the resolutions ; and I move a reconsideration ol the vote just taken. Dr. Hiohbkk, seconded ihc motion. Chief Justice Jo *es?1 see do objectioa. provided it is not intended lo offer revolutions to slt-r the nonstitu ion, as I underwood thai ine object of ihe mover. The rt:suop informed the convention that the ob iect of the mover the resolution was not to alter the constitution. He had misunderstood hitn Jit-v. ^miih Pink ?Whiii'i the object 1 Id it urgent 1 We h-tve business to transact Several Voices ?Question, question?explain ; what's the object 1 (Quite an uproar ) The Hishof enquired whether it is the wish of he convention that Judge Oakley be allowed to xplain the object *<l his resolution. This w<?8 carried after some opposition ; but Judsre Oakly refus ;d to make any explanation under the circumstances. If the convention did not wish to allow the Miliiii (a Iiu onani. nACkA ko A i A nnl nhnncia fn lilinrni hem of tl'.e nature of his resolutions The motion to reconsider was carried, and the rules suspended. Judge Oakley then rose, and all eyes turued on lim as he began by informing the. convention, that n conwquence of the recent events which had transpired, connected with the ordination of a young m-in for the ministry, and t? which such painful publicity had been given, placing all parties before ihe world in a most unfavorable light?as well the Bishop, as the protesting presbyters and the young candidate?that it became necessary for the convention to come to some definite action on the matter, in order 10 phce the matter in a proper li&ht, and to prevent any such disagreeable collisions in future. The manner in which the Btshop had explained the matter, and the course ot conduct pursued by him oa that occafcion, he considered novel, tnd could not say how far it was to be adopted. Whether a presbyter cnuid be cont>idered canonically as one of " the people" in sucn a case he was not prepared to say; nor hed he formed an opinion one way or other. The counter statements put forth of the facts as they happened at that ordination, diflered so widely and so materially, that it was impossible for a man impartially to decide who was telling the truth. The inquiry was one ot the most delicate nature, and required to be examined into most cautiously, as it wuu very possible a mistaken idea may have been entertained by on*- party or the other. He again asserted that he had formed no opinion either lor or sgainst the question of the propriety of ordination. But to prevent such differences, he offered the resolution in his hand, and he trusted the Convention would agree with him that their action watt necessary to place the question for the future so pointedly that no misunderstanding could arise. He then read the resolutions. The first we could not hear distinctly, but we understood it to be one requiring an investigation into the facts of the ordination of Mr. Carey. The other was? Resolved, That the delegate* from this diocese to the general convention requested to propose for adoption to that body, at it* next meeting, a canon, which shell in substance provide, that whtn the Bishop shall receive from any two Presbyters objections, in writing, to the ordination or any candidate lor holy orders in the church, notice of the time and place of the examina. tion of buch candidate shall be given to such Presbyters, who shall thereupon have the right to be present at, and to take part in, such examination, and that, for the avoidance ol every mi?under?tandiug and mistakes, all questions put to such candidate, and the answer made by him, shall be reduced to writing. The reading of these resolutions produced an effect somewhat resembling that of a signal rocket on a beaeiged city?every one,both in the trenches and on the battlements, were up in arms and all were waiting for the onslaught. Now came the hour for the array of party?Puseyaml no Pusey?the Revere,id Dr. Onderdonk or the Reverend Courier and Enquirer! As the mover finished, a rush of voices came from the eager crowd all threatening destruction to the hardy spirit who had dared to fire the train. Dr. Lyle. in a voice of ecclesiastical thunder, moved an "indefinite postponement" of the resolutions. (Criea of question question?no stifling?the Hishop! to the rescue?Webb, to thf! onslaught!) Amidst the rush and storm, and rallying thouts, a man of peace arose and proposed that the resolution be laid on the table Judge Duer?Jf it is understood that they ar3 to be called up at an early period we shall not object. The party that agree with us are prepared most cheerfully to consent, provided to-morrow be named as the time. Ch'ef Justice Jones?I hope they will be laid on the table generally. (Symptoms of approval from the Hi-hop party, and of determined opposition from the Webb-men. 1 Judge Dukr?Do yeu call this courtesy 1 Is it more courteous to lay them on the table without naming a liine when they shall be called up fur action, than to postpone them indefinately 1 Certainly not. If a majority vote can lay them on the table, I apprehend that the same majority can prevent them from being called up. Gentlemen, (warml)) such conduct i8 not respcctfnl to the Convention?J sincerely hope this matter is not going to be hushed up, when the characterol our Clergymen, cur Bithop our religion is at stake! No! it cannot be checked I, and all who think witn the mover (that is the Revereud Webb party), will consent to their being laid on the table mini to-morrow, when they shall be the first business of the day. (Webb party sigaifv th?-ir Approval.) A Voick?Put the question by "Orders." Bishop?It requires five members to demand a vote by Order. (Here twenty of the Itev. Webb party rise and demand the vote by Order ) Da Wainwright?It is obvious that it is the determination of the movers ol these resolutions that an opinion t-hall be expressed. They seem determined that a muzzle shall not be imposed on them, aud I shall vote lor the reso'ut ions I eing laid on the table and made the order ol the day for to-morrow, as I think they are entitled to a hearing The mild :tr.d courteous language ef the introducer deserves consideration ( The Watson Webb party gain additional courage!) Mr. Oqdsn?i\ow, we do not aprrove of any snch amendment?lay on the table?nothing else. Judge Dukr?I offer an amendment that "they he printed and taken up to morrow at twelve o'clock. Chief Justice Jones?That is not a proper mode of proceeding?ihut cannot be entertained as an amendment. The Bisuor declared that he has not had sufficient acquaintance with the mods of doing tuch business in other bodieB, and requested information as to the informality or otherwise of the motion of Mr Duer- The amendment he decided to be informal. (The Bishop'd party gain courage ) Tiie vole was then taken by " order." the clergymen voting as their names were calico, and the lay uvmbt-rs voting by congregations?not individually, as was proposed. Vole. Cln ital. Lay. Tha Biibep'a party, M ill The Wbiioii Webb party, 89 45 Giving the Bishop's party a decided majority of 68, on the whole vote. The resolutions was accordingly laid on the table indefinitely. (Great exulting among ihe Bi?hap's ranks.) Judge Duer moved thai the resolutions be printed and made the special order ol business at 12 o'clock, to-morrow. Rev. Smito Pink.?Yes, take the vote by order. (Symptoms of high rejoicing among the Bishop's party, and resolute opposition from the Watson Webb's ) Several Votces?"I moie an adjournment"? "Go on"?" Take the Vote"?" Adjourn"?" No debate"?" No muzzling" cried Dr. Wainwright. " Who says stifling"?bawled out the llev. i^mith Pine. At length some degree of order was restored: ?the motion to print und make them the a, ecial order of the day wa? carried, nnd then the convention adjourned to meet to-morrow at nine o'clockThe grand s'ruggle will take place to-4ay, all parties exhibiting great determination. It will be a most interesting debate, and peats will be at a premium long before the hour of meeting. City Intelligence. Polio-?Cold weather,or apathy on the part of thieve* or public officer*, h?i rendered the several police officii aiagnant of public btitinen* for the put leveral day*.? Huchacnlm will be Tallowed by a general flood next weik. We therefore caution the public to beware iu timo. PrvriTA r * .inner Onp nnrfinn ol the Transcen dentalisis, in Massachusetts, is called the Potato Uospel Sect, an its lollower? eat nothing but potatoes and fruit. The Roman Catholic Church of 5t. Patrick, Montreal.?The ceremony of laying the corner stones (seven in number) of this church, took place on Monday morning. Maryland Election.?It takes place next Wednesday. (fcj. It ia said that Mr. Gordon, Postmaster of Boston, has been appointed Conaul to Rio Janeiro. Jack Frost Again.?There was n severe frost in thia neighborhood on Wednesday night. Sign Posts.?Strangers know New England by the great number of churches in every village. LvfJtTIMATK.?Thp u.ulllir v?.uterHai? nnrl t >1 < lay before. Falling Off in Emioration.?Last year 12,322 steerage pisiengtrs arrived in Quebec. Thiayear I8,80f) arrived, showing a decrease of 22,613. This i# a remarkable falling of]' in one year. vo'jng man named Charles M. Ooldrick, flu'rt in Georgetown, on Monday evening l??, of lockjaw, brought on by running a nail into hi? foot alout three weeka Bince. BY THE^0UTHKKNl!iA7rB CoiiiiiK iiri nifiit at Princeton. The 97 It 11 'he 0 iUt?? ct New .!< sey was celebrated oh Weduefcdity. As iuu *1, i) nccutioa drew tone'her a I trje company ot alurniti and Ciicudsol (lie iutmuiioti Itorii parts of the Uuion. The alumni tewxiation hel its annua! meeting on Tuesday, when the annivt sary oration wan delivered hy the Hon. Wirt, i It ?> !/.n ..? llw, TT u. ... li__ . ? J . I .. wh, vi 11 UUIK;4 Oid'i-ri 'f', iu .1 ii'iiouu eiice, in ihe first PresbyterianChurch Indue ton's theme wast^ell Reliance. Alier ft r.e-.t an te' introduction, referring to ihe return ot ti.^^H dtwocmtes to the scenes of their academic life, h^^H illustrated the impro'.ance of Ins subject by a bri? and vigorous review of the achievements of distii:^^| guiphed men in ihe various walks of life in tim< l^| past, and the duties and respomibiii ies of the pev> eral professions. The discourse was replete he soundest lessons of wisdom and experience, we adapted to the condiion and circumstance1; of ou^^H diy and country, in the evening a I ir^ auciiem. was drawn together by ihe exercises of the Jutiij^^H Class", which were as follows EXBltCISBS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS. H B Johnston, NortU Carolina.? The Stability of tb People ia the Kuler's support. Alfhzu 11. Colquitt, Georgia.?Our country favoraf^^H ble lor ibticultiva'ion of ri-'linet) literature. J. W. Watson, Mississippi ?Women. It. W Kui.lkk, South Carolina.?Tho influince of th battle of Marathon. J. H. Thoma>, Maryland.?Was man made for fociety or society lor man. Wili.iam Panwill, Virginia.?The statesman and tln^^H politician. O. r. Koutk, Miss ?The influence of the scholar. 8. 1*. Hill, North Carolina.?The political philoso^^H The Commencement Exerciscs occupied the ut^H tention cf one ef the most crowded and l H audiences. Among the distinguished persons whe occupied the stage were noticed Bishop .Vellvaue^^B of Ohio; Ilev. Dr. Field, of Connection; the Mahlcn Dickerson, Governor Pennington, Pro^^H ftssor Proudfir, ol Rutgers College, General liar lan, ifec. EXERCISES OF THE SENIOR CLASS. Henry C. Pindcll, Kentucky?Latin Salutatory. John j. Olcott, Nuw York?En$li?h Salutatory. J. Townley Crane, N*w Jersey?Tho Genius of Re<^^| publicanism opposed'o Conquest. Webtcott Wilkin, New York?Romance. B. Chambers Wickes, Maryland?Philosophy of tht ImaginationW. J. Stonb Jr., Maryland?The Tomb of Franklin. James H- Cuthbert, S. Carolina?The. OironditU. William C. Prime, New York?a Poem. John A. Parsons, New Jersey?Tho Destiny of Man. Henry V. Rankin, New Jersey?Teachings of laima terial Nature. E. Jones McCall, Louisiana?International Copy.^H Henht N. Beach, New Jersey?A Virtuous Energy. John B. Lea, Louisiana -The Spirit of Revolution. Omveh P.Stark, New York?Religious Instruction a Part ol E lucution. 8. Howell Strong, Now York?The Tendency oi^H Modern Diplomacy to the Peaceable Adjustment of Natlonal Differences. Richard Stockton, New Jersey?Moral Courage. Oro. P. Blf.vins, Alabama?Teachers and Rulers, and the Valedictory Oration. The degree of A. B. was conferred upon the fol-^J lowing members of the Senior class, 63 in number, W. H. 11. Atkinson, S. C ; Charles J. Mcllraine, Gothsm; W. Matthews, Babbit, Orange; Gee. Grav MoWhorter, Ga ; H. P, LlewellynBaber, Va.; Charles Lewis Mathews, Ala.;D. Terrell "Bagley, La; Henry Moore, Oa.jHenry N. Beach, Newark) C.J. Nourse, Jr., D C.; Edgar N. Black, Burlington Co.; John J. Alcott, N. V.; George P. Blevins, Ala.; George S. Parkcn, N. Y ; J. B. Breckinridge, Ky ; John A. Parsons, Paterson ; William I. Brugh, Milford; San Petigru, 8. C , E Boudlnot Colt, Patarion; J. Donaldson Colt, Pa ; Sam'l W. Corwin, N- Y.; J. Symmes Crane, Elizabelhtown; J. Townley Crane, Elizabethtown: Philip Crtrsman, Jr., Pa.; Alexander H, Cross, D. C.: William B. Cross, D C.; JtimesH. Cuthbert, S C., J. W. 8. Delavan, Pa ; Joseph John Dillard, Va ; Jon. Edgar, Wood bridge; John J. Entwisle, Md ; Amzi W. Freeman, S Orange; T. Kindsuy Gillespie, Pa ; William Gledhil', Paterson; M. B. H.ilsted, N Y.; Willin nD Johnson, N. C ; Samuel C. Phar, N C ; H. C. Pindell, Ky.; John Pinkerton, P?.; William C Prime, N. Y-; Henry V. Rankin, Newark; Arch. Alex. Rice.Princeton; Robert D. Ross, Cherokee Nation; Addison V- C. Schenck, N. Y ; Spencer Sergeant, Pa ; Oliver P.Stark, N.Y.; James W. Stephenson, Va;Juo- P. Stockton, Princeton; Richard Stockton, Princeton; W. J. Stone Jr., Md : S Howell Strong, N Y.; W. Arihur|Taylor, D. C.; Fred. H. Tei-se, Newark, Jno- Van Vorst. N.J. Hf.nrt Moore, Georgia?The Errors ot Philosophy. H John B. Lea, Louisiana; Jimes H. Lorance, Alabama; F.. Jones McCall. Louisiana; JuraeR McCaulev, South Carolina; M l. McClery, District ol Columbia; B Chambers W cites, Maryland'; Wilkiu, New York; R I. Wilson, Tennetaee; Eaiton Yonge, Georgia. The fo1 lowing Alumni ol the College were duly admitted to the second degiee ot A. M , in tlie course, viz: ? John M. Eagar, Abncr W. C. Terry, John Janvier, Henry D. Opd>-n, John W. Sterling, H. M. Alexander, Elms B. Schna''el, Franklin Taylor, H W. Beck Woo ! hull, Clayton Blackweil, Wm R Rodger*, Levi H Chris- ' tian, < harle? J M.Owin.Wm A- Little, Thomas Ryerson, Pi ter Vana ta. J A. Monroe, Arrzi McLaoe, Richard P. Field Jimw A. Darrah, Fan wick f. B. Wiilidvs, jj*. 0 Barclay,John J Ctnne, Samuel A. Ho veil, A. Menaio?, C. M'-naio?, E. R Richmm. David H. Piemon, Johu S. Scuenck, James Bayard, Jno. J. Halite l,G_?o. c. J job.', Henry M. Fuller. The honorary degree of 1). D was conferred by the Board of Trustees upon the Rev Clark Hunou, it of Mncabquin, Ireland, and on the Itev. Thomas Smyth, ot Charleston, S C The honorary degree of A M. was conferred on Ashbel Welch, E<q., of LambertviiK N. J , and on John C. Teu Lyck, of Mount Holly, N J.? From the Correspondenre oj the Newark Advertiser. ^ A Cruel Husband.?A Coroner's Inquest at Georgetown, D C ,cver the body ol Catherine Belzarius, h?s resulted in the jury, afler a patient "lamination of numerous witnesses, returning the follow- ' ing verdict: That "Catharine Uelzariua caine to her death from the continued ill-lr-utment ol her husband, Adam Belziinus." On the rendition of this verdict, the tritoner wan lully committed for trial at the next teim oi the Criminal Court. fa*- The Philadelphia Society lor promoting Agriculture will hold their Annual Exhibition and Cattle fcliow on the 4th, 5th, and 0<h ot October, at the Lamb Tavern, on the Lancaster turnpike. Peter A. Browne will deliver the address.?Phil. Gazetlt, Sept. 28. __ Silica of Stock* at Philadelphia. Sept. 17?Second Board?160 aha* Wilmington RR,17{; $3700 Wilmington HRiis, 1M6, 90; A070 Lehigh Mortgage Loan, 61; 10000 Tennessee Bund* A d I, 81; A shares Sehuyikill Navigation, 114; $21100 Clan Water Works Loan, 93; 2100 State a'*, 8' J; 6006 Ches. It Del. Lo?n,S6j; 4?00 do do,87; 100 shares F.n mers & Mechanics Bank S dt, 85; 11 do do,3^ 100 do Reading K K, 17). Sept 98?First Board?$J000 Reading IIII B?nds, 1870, 6?J; 1000 Tennessee Bonds, A d t, 81); lfiO shas Union B!i 01 l'enn?60); 69 do do, 6n, 194 Schuylkill Navigation, 37. $600 City A's 1872,103); A share* Wilmington R R, 172; $9733 state A's, 61; OOOO do 5:11,61 J; 10010 do do, At); 91'tf1) do, 61 J; 800 United S'ates 6's, 1863, 114), 100 shares Oitard Bank, 6); $3000 State 6's, new 1846. annual, 60; 1000 Ches. and Del. Loan, 1846, 87; 2 shares Pennsylvania Bank, 170; 8 do Louisville Bank,80). LATRST SOUTH Kit N SHIP NEWS. Baltimore, Sept 27?Cld Thos Hooper, Foiwell, St Tliol man. Alfianoria, Sept 86?Cld Columbia, Ryder, Boston. Arr 2Slh, Dodge, New York; Fame, Bermuda. Sid Deposit, St John, NB. Norfolk, Sept 26?Arr Harriet Newell, Beaman. Arecibo, TR. Nkwbf.rn, NC. Sept 21?Arr Elisabeth, Bradley, W Indies, Cld lioanoke, I'almer, do. N?:w orli.axs, Sept 20?Arr Chatham, Naion, Boston; ( liainplain, Philadelphia. Cld Oconee, Jackson, N Vork. 09- THE AMEHICAN MUSEUM CONTINUES to be the grand locus ol all the great novelties and curiosities of the day. At niesent the Indiana seem to be the great rage, and line athletic (allows they are traly ; and their representations of the savage mode* and ciutoms are more than interesting. Thoy leave on Saturday for Boston. The Ethiopian sercnaders are universally admired, and their thousands of friends will iegret to lenrn that they al?o leave on Monday next for a southern tour. The other attractions are exceedingly rich. Ot?- THE FTTDOE MERMAID HAS CREATr.D quite a* much curiosity as the Fejf-e, and when we take into consideration that it waa announced in tbellrat in<Unce to be a mire bagatelle, and that no attempt at drception waa practised on the public, it render* it undoubtedly the moat wonderful mermaid. It ia 10 admirably made, that it weald actually be ejaier to pa?? it off a* a genuine mermaid than to persuade people that it it* fictitious one. Thia ia poiitively the laatoaybut one ot the lour hundred pound child, and the four pound child; of CasparHauser, the conjunction of a mrmandnmon>%ey;cf Joco Sot the celebrated Indian Chiul. They all leave thia week, and it may b? long before ao great a va. rlety ol wonder' can be *i>en again at the same time for the mm of one ihllll< g. Yerhum tnpiendi. (Xf- THE FAR KA .KU ihilauELPHIA BATUIl. DAY Courier, (number!'g 40,noo aubacrlber* !!) containa, be*idea a world of MUcellany, Uo*?lp and New*?Not?e by the Way-Hide, No a, n I ettar nbo-it Bo<ton. An Original Poem, " The Lock ol Hair." Popular Tale, " Tho lInlor;unnto Marriage ? The Battle of Ho.ebeagne, with an e?gr?ving. Sam Slick, *omerich chapter*. Original Document, The Treaty of Ghent. Original Lecture, by P. A. Brow, Esq., on Oi rfcon S> If Education, the Public School*. Biography of Attilla, Kin* of the Huna. Original Letter Irom Europe. Brook*' Letter from Oermany. New York Agriculture, Webatcr'a Hpeerb. HumorctnOlio. The Drama Agriculture. Horticulture. The Fine Art?. Health. To Mother*. Juvenile Aff'ira. Poem by MUa Ilowitt. Four i-rism Developed. Spicy and rich Editorial* on r.H iui.j eta Bank*, Prieea Curi?nt Disc junta, Slock*, fc.c. Teim*. fcc. a* u*ual. 1 w TWTTLE, # Ann ilroct. f)r?VOYAOE9 BY hEA?Are olten rendered very unpleasant by tint di*?r???ing complaint *en sickness, for which a remvdy i* now off red. Dr. Sltrrm in'a Camphor Lo.engea are a >p- cilic, andtbey not only relieve that rouldc some complaint but alio cure headache, i alpi a. t on of the heat t, nervous affection*, l.iw ne?* ofsi.iritsnnrt .Impondency,and are ot groat ??>rv]co in mi un ctions ot !>r bowels, Hnd the cntntqni ncm nrifirg from lir.o living. Bo mr? and get th<i gentitoe at thu Doctor'* wpnhoii'fl, 106 Na*?an Mreet, and remember thfit Dr. Sherman'* ' amphor Lo/.^ngci arc fold only in boxo*,8t ascent* each. A*ent?? 227 Hudaon (trtot, 1B? Bowery, 77 Ea't Broadway, and 86 William at.

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