Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 30, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 30, 1843 Page 2
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NKVV'VORK HEiiA 1.1) ,\ i v? lurk, Weptewber 30 IM3 gtm - = &J- Mr. L tVjltinl i? our ?niy uutbonxtd egeut lor litr mli of the Herald in Troy, N Y. All peraoua wi*h lug the papir in that city will apply only to him, at -J3ii I-ivtii *tre?t. Chiuf Litkbatcih.?The iollowinj? book" ha^e been 11 ?1 ? punched, and are for *alc at ihi* office The F ofeinT and hi* Favorite*, by Mr*. E- Flygare, tho Nun ; A (iron's HiMory of Europe, No Is , the t'oultry Book i Mabel the Aotr a*, or the Peril* of Illicit Lo??; The I hurchaian Warned Against the Kit or* of the Timr, by Dr. Anlhoii-, The Tiue Ihfuc sustained, or un < ahihit ot thaviews and fpint of the Episcopal rrnsr, in relatien to tho recent oi dilution in St. Stephen^ Church, N. Y-. and the third part fMnrtia Chuz7.lewit, by Dickens- A'.wi, Ornh m> and Oodcy'* Ladit'*' Books, end the Ladie*' Companion, for October. MfWl for Europr. We t(hall publish an edition of the Dtily Herald at three o'clock this afternoon, which will be prepared expressly for Europe. It will contain th; Utfet fashionable, political, and commercial news, from all parts of the United States, Canada, Texas, and Mexico. Price two cents per copy. There will also be published at this office a second edition ol the Weekly Herald, containing all the news of the week up t? ten o'clock this morning, w hich can br had at the counter It will be enclosed in wrappers, ready to send to Europe. Price 64 cents each. The letter bags of the steam ship Caledonis, in which these papers ocn be sent to Europe,will close in this city at a quarter to 5 o'clock this afternoon They are at Ii.irnden's, No. 2 Wa>l street, Gilpin's, in the Exchange, and at the Post Office. Highly Important front Havana?The Revolution In C'ub?? Downfall of the Kapartaro Party. We have r? ceived additional intelligence from Havana ot an important character. Our dates are to the 16;h inst. inclusive, and give us the particulars ot the recent revolution in Cuba, li was, however, but the rolling ot the wave trom Madrid. The Diario de la Habana, of the 16th of Septem ber, contains official instructions trom the new Home Government, in the following order The first was to Cuptain General Valdez, of the island of Cuba, ca> ing thai ihe government had cincluded to relt ase him from hut command, aiid to appoint as his succs?or Don Lropoldo Javier O Donnell, and, until the arrival of the latter, to deliver up the command to Dun Francisco Ulloa, the admiral of ihe navy stationed at Havana, who will thus be the acting Captain General for the present. Governor Valdez immediately complied, making a patriotic address to the troops and inhabitants, callngupon them to obey their new chiels. Thi? nextorderol the government, dated Madrid, the 29.h July, was addressed to Don Antonio Larraa, Intendeut of the financial branch of ;iie Island of Cuba,directing hiin to deliver up ihat office to the former Intendeut,Count Villanueva, which he obeyed, and the Count entered upon his duties as lntendent on the 15th September. This Count Villanueva is the same individual who was at the head of the fiscal department ol Cuba trom 1825 to 1841, and who greatly distinguished himself lor his financial abilities in raising the island to the eminence it lias attained. Such is the intelligence from Cuba, and we give it with much pleasure. Any change iu the government ol that island, or any political movement affecting itsptosperity, 13 watched with vigilance by the people of this country. It is to be borne in mind that the removal ol Captain General Valdez, and ol the Intendant Larrua, is owing to their belonging entirely to the defeated party of Espartero. They were his intimate friends, and it was consequently impossible tor the victors ot Eepartero to continue them in office. It seens, r.lso, thit the policy ol I Valdez and Lamm did not 6ui- the inhabitants of Cuba, particularly the Catalans, a numerous, opulent and influential portion of the population uf Havana. This explains the rejoicii:j*s which took pla.'ie , on the removal ol Vaidez and Larrua, mentioned b> ojr correspondent, wheise letter ?vo published in the H-rald of last Thursaay. This news is important as affecting America. The removal of Valdtz and Larrua completes tne overthrow of tiie English pary in the Spanish dominions, and Cuba will thereiore not pass to the crown ol Great Britaiu tor ihe present The whole policy of that aggressive government in aiding Espartero and retaining him in its pay, was to secure the rich island ot Cuba to enriejj itself, and to use cs a mean? to subvert our Southern institutions. Of this we have been firmly convinced. Every movement since the death of Ferdinand has indicated it, and every arrival brought fresh intelligence oi the fact. It is in this view that we look upon the revolution as an important one The Vagaries of the Postmaster General. We yes erday alllideu to ihe lac' that C. A Wicklifl, Postmaster General ol the United elates, had takeu upon himself to erder that all newspapers inuei oe carneu iu ui*. mans. j.o-oay, we uuuerstand mat Harndeu Ac Co. lmve been sued b, his order lurcarrying ut-Wrpapcn outo) tne mail. We presume the next step w ill be to appoint a co ps oi officers, fcuch as are met at the entrauce of all Lurupeun cities, with a sword under tlieir cloaks, and a loug w.r-*pricker in their h aids, which they thrnst into all buucles, packages and boxes, to ascertain their contents, to be stationed at all railroad depots, and steamboat landings, to turn every body's pockets inside out,{ex unine the bandboxes oi the ladies, thru.-t their fingers into their reticules, ransack tlieir trunks, and analyse every protuberance about their persons, to see H perchance ihe printed lucubrations ot some unlucky editor are not in the act of being transported in a manner contrary to the decrees ol a successful office seeker. Ttie next proposition trorn the highly intellectual head ot tue mail department will probably be for editors to commute with him lor the privilege of sending th->ir papers as they please to their customers if he should be success ill in Itia Lviitu urltitl KrunnK r\ t f ho *11/11/ A a n* r* parttnenl will it com* under! Seriously, is it not too bad lli.it n lawyer should be placed in a situation to ruin the post office and muzzle the Press because lie is too narrow miudtd to understand the true intertsiantlief of the department or of the public in their connection with ill It, as is the case with franked papers from Washington, the mail was made to do tiie work, an^ was surreptitiously derived of 1 s remuneration there would be some ground of complaint. Postmaster Niles, in his report for 1840, stated that the printed matter jratfree from Wd .hmgton, in three weeks, weighed 32 lb*, or rirt en and a halj tont! equal to 1*?0 tuiis for the session, (or which the Department not only got nothing, but paid out two cents each lor delivery to the postmasters, making #95,627. This wa* good ground of complaint. But what is the omplaint ne w ? Why, not that the post office has done work for which it ha* received no pay, but thit papers wtrt not put in the post office. He sues llarnden St, Co fur carrying a bundle of paper* to Boston Why not suf him for carrying package? of goods also ? Why not hue the paper makers for ?eu .ui!T the paper over ih' railroads 1 A man may bring a ream 01 papti 10 w iom wmi imjiuimy, hut if lie opens it, pissed it tl?r.>ui;h a press, and tut* tt up again, he caonn! c-irry it back without b'inj; fiatd by Mr. WickJiH< ! Whereiu doe* this d 11 ? from the "stamp act V It is a forced tax upon printed matter, earned ir??;i? one city to the oilier Mr. Wickiifte lias now published a " ci y derpatt h post" in ihir ciiy. Is he go ng loonier that there i to bt no more pap<t carriers'? That ail papert inuM be circa<ated throuic'''be despatch post 7 II riMy tio 11 wi h quu.- - ruU'... reason, ss to urriei that they *hall nwi circulate out oi the city rxcej* mrougn the post. ),*i iiim uy ihe experiment " the d?-ar people" ar? very pt'ieiU, and will bear > great deal from r?n iltuFtrina^'xteMinaO. i> William A. Hutler, , United States Con ' il at Nicaraugua, dud ai-sfa. on tba MMul Au gust, on hoard Utu ecbooatsr Ui?uti, on his pattsagli t nr witxd Hiare.imius were interred at tne islam, ill Old Provideoc . Th? P.plir^iMl Convention Pawyltm 'IrluinphaniJTht "Very Hev. Dr. Wfbb'i Fulntlnnllona tgilnu Blsl?o|> Ondrrdonk and Pu?<ylsm Tlit* convention ? g 1 i u assembled ytsterday morni: * ni U ,)"t <K-k, i i s>t. t'aul's church, which was filivd wiili ciergyimu, .ay men, ladies, listeners, and loafers. Of the previous proceedings of this body, which * t have heretofore reported, the Very ltev Father in God of the Courier and Euquirer has taken such notice as will guide the erring sous of old mother church l^r the future. It may be, however, that the zealous controveisial editor will visit Bishop Onderdonk, and all the Puseyite clergy, with all ihejuains and penalties of excommunication both here and hereafter. Hear how authoritatively he speaks iu the Courier of yesterday morning t? In order properly to understand the bearing* of all vote* in thiitKxiy.the reader must bear in miuri,th<it every rector of a churcli. and everv mtitfionarv i<nd nrnlVsioV in the seminaries, have each one voie. The Parishes or Congregation*, are represented by delegates from the ve?try, varying from one t< five, a?d each pariah hat one vote. Thui the clerical vote* in the pr< tent convention, are one hundred and seventeen (117), theie teing that number of clergy mi n preieut The number ot lay delegate! is abou> three huudreil.au 1 their vote it only eighty iour (84), that being the whole numoerof parishes repretented. It followa of course, that the Clsrgy have it in their power to control tue notion of the convention ; und it it with feelings of deep regret a n gard to truth com pelt us to add, that they teem determined to t-xercite the |>owrr thus unlcrtuuately placed in tiieir hendi. in a manner which exhibits but precious little knowindse ol human nature, and which cannot fail to prove highly injurious to the pioc|>erity ol the church. After the organization of the Convention of yesterday, the Bishop delivered to thut hody his annual addrtss, a t'riet synopsis of the material points of which, wc print in another place. An election of Committees and Delegates to the General Convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church ol the United Stated, was th n entered into; and hete a test question arose as to the streng'tof parties. The twu ordeis, that it, the Clergy and the Laity, vote separately; and Drs. AntQon and Smith wero on one ticket?the advisers of the Bishop,in the ordination of Mr. Carey, on tlieotlie*. Tins was significant ol the iutrillions ot the parties, hut was in i>oint ot fact rendered unnecessary in c?nsiqucnce of the flisbop'? aildtess. Ai the Bishop declares that he is not a iloinunut, we have no right to call bim one; tut wo (eel it our duty to state that the sentiments he avows in his address are as ultra, with regard to the divine office and the rights of the Bishops and Priests ol the Protestant Epi-'Copal Church, ta were i vtr put forth by any Po?e iu the last three centuriua; and were it not for the respect we bear the Bishop, we could not better describe bis address, tt an by deno ininating it a Papal Bull of excommunication against Dm Anthon and Smith, and anathematising at the same time tkelaity who pie.-uuie to intermeddle with Church ma'ti rs. As for the Laity, it does not, as we understood him a>imit that they hsve any rights. They have the priviltge ol building Churches and supporting Cleigy men ; and lor this they are bound to be grattluland su bcrdiuate ! The result of the election was of course favorable to the Puseyite tickets?the vote ol the Clergy being ninety two out of one hundred ai.dscvt-nteun lor the Bishop's tickets. In this strain Father Webb talks through two columns ol his paper, exhibiting an intimate acquaint ance with the tubiic and llomani*m, discipline and divine right, canons and cannons, conscience and Christianity. He charges the clergy with a tyrannical attempt to stifle discussion, and to deprive the laity of all rights. Hear him again, as he brings to a close the indignant rebuke which he has admintered to the Bshopund the clergy :? Thux terminated this exciting, and we had almost said, disreputable scene. Every friend of the church mutt deeply deplore the conduct ofthe clergy on this occasion, as calculated to rouse a spirit of hostility between theui and the laity, which cannot tail to be attended with serious consi quencrs, if they madly persist in sustaining the Bishop iu his ultra pretensions (or himself and them. Even in the present convention, the parishes, represented by delegates selected hy vestries fleeted without reference to this question of I'usxyism, arc iu a majority. Now we a.'k how it will be in future? And wc predict that with the exception of the Parish of Trinity Church, every vestry In this city, will during the coming year be made to conform to the wishes ol the people, ami be composed of men who will never submit to the doctrine that the laity have no rights. Common sense would teach men ot the world thatsuch will be the case; but whether our clergy arc willing to be guided by common stntc, re r.aips to be seen. It they should coatinue to oppose the laiiy as they have the power to do, and refuse to pas? the pending resolutions, every friend of the church will have cause deeply to re i grtt their infatuation. Wehopeend truvt they will not rto so, but yield with a good grace to a power, wuich be in;; strong n\ the jtuiic-t upen which it is based, it would be the oct ol madmen to oppose The fueling .if the age ie* very decidedly opposed to arty and every attempt of the church to elevate iiself over rnd above the people. We care nst whether it be the Protestant Episcopal Church, the Rem in Catholic,the Pri shyteiinn. or any other, the moment its Priesthood | atFum-t' dsrt-iA.-Jthe wish<sof theLuity, it Uthedn'y of the people to te^cb thein thu folly end danger ol such an assump'iou. For ours, l/es, we would quit'? "a eoou b* govci neii by a C^h"lic I ope nn l Cltrgv, aJ by a Ph* seyi'e Bisl op end Pri stho >d, or the Deacons of the Baptists Let all religions be equally tolerated,aud t!>e I rights und privileges ol all be tqually defended. To us therightsof a'i me equally sacird ; and when the Catholic cr the Protestant is denied his just privileges, cu | columnsuill always be ready to break a lauccin hisde- | | lencr. But as to u.lmitting the supremacy of the Fiieft. hood of any denomination over the inalienable rignts ol the Laity, it can nei:her be tolerated nor submitted to, t>y ' coy one who is imbued with the spirit of our republican institutions. Bishop Onderdonk, after reading the censure at liia breakfast tab.e, felt himself humbled in spirit, and calling for writing material*, he sat down in a subdued and pious frame of mind, and wrote an address, which he afterwards delivered to the Convention, exhorting them lo humility and brotherly love. So tar then, Father Webb hBB been productive cf ?ood, the fruits of which, were seen in a marked manner in all the proceedings of yesterday's convention. Alter this'jxordium, by which our wicked readers nitty profit, we pioceed to the business ot the day, first giving, however, the lists of commitues, which were elected a. one of the e.iriy sessionp of this convention, which we have hitherto b^eu unable to publish 1 h * SrtiDifio Committee of the Diocese.?Htv Drs. Bernan, Lyell, M Vioker and l'aylor, Clerical ? Messrs Thomaf L. Ojdrn, Fioyd Snitii, Mm ray Hofl. man O illtn C. Verpiaiick. Lay This i* the tick>tchopen at la*t >rai s co>.veution, and it wi-nt in by a band, sum-.- majority. It is favorable to the views of the Bishop. The following jzentlerven were elected delegates to the General Convention in 1844: ? dcleuates to grneral cowve^tio* --R?v. DrS. Brown anil Shet wood, and D ivid B 0{den, E-q Subtliiutti, Rev. W. L Johnson und Rev. Dr. Creighton. The following geutli men were elected for the e.isui e y-ar, the? Missionary Committee ? R?v. Win. Richmond, B I. Hog'it.Lot Jones, Joseph H Price, Edward N Meade, Clerical ? Me?sr>. C. N 8 Rowland, John H Swift, Cornelius O'kley, Floyd Smith, Alex. L McDonald, Lay T ie party ca^t ut tbi* committee is like that of the other tickets, favour ? tl.c views ot the Diocesan. Alter the religious exercises yesterday, asd the i ad minis ration ?>t tUe sacrament, the Convention I proceeded to business, Bishop Onderdonk in the et.air. i he niinuti'B of the previous day were read and approved. U.i "lie motion of Dr. Wainwriqht, a resolution, amending the 2J section oi canon 16, wns passed, rnik'ng the Treasurer ot the Diocesan Convention, ex-otficio a member ol the Board of Trustees of the Committee for the relief ol aged and uistrewed clergyman; also giving the Trustees power to fill vacancies, as during the pas! year they have id sevaral instances been obliged to act without a quorum, partly ari-inff out of the death of one of the number. The resignations of Wm Johnson and Wm. A Harrison, Ltq., of this Board, were tendered anu received. The Chairman of the Diocesan Fund informed the Convention that it would be impossible for the Committee to report until the monies in the hands of the members were | a d up, adding that it was particularly desirable that such funds should be I?ttiu 111 nr trany puumic. 'Ihe Rev Mr. Richmond read the report of the \";t-Monarv Committee The money in the treaturv whs #331 50, and $121 52 are now Hue. Messrs. Isaac H. Johnson, W. A. Dunseombe, and Britton L. Woolley, were elected to fill vacancies m the Board ol Trustees of the Episcopal Fund. Robert B Minturn, FJ.q , was elected a memUr ?,f Hie B<?ar<t of Trustees ot the Society tor th'? reliel of H<?f(l and d atr-faed < lergymen, to fill a vacancy. doctor ycVtcuAR here arose to u question r>< ord-r Tne Bishop informed him that the printed reso lutious not brmn in the h<uidj of the member*, any dt-bttie on them was our ol old r. The crowded bi.ite of the church at this moment, especially in tln^ct ntre allies, rendered the air opinegdively hot, and ai ilie rtquesi of several mem? rs, the tiiptiop d'-i-ir'-d ail persons not members i i > reti.-c from the occupancy of the |i#-ws in Ihecen r^, i<nd . < t It e?*H's iii tfie aide awl's Bnd f illrrits V 1*113 t*t.ti''" ol the i/ioecfdiO'."', ill - printed resou iCi.h wfre broimht in and diu nt>u<e<i among th' uembers a general feeling < f uuxieiy to procure a ivy beir-a m> n; et-l. Alter in? luxii was over, I lie . sop i|ua ft ijKMtif ih pmoH n< ed m r|e CiMiVent OU If] |?hV?? ihr ceil"r?* KlsleB, e.nd t?> n nrrhin btici eiknce thilll"* Mie.kere might bt ,rnrd by nil Hmiug gained tilence, the lviwinr, in the rnoM )|> mu manner, read mo ?d Jr> s?, in whu h h?- bi<oiMhi hm brethreu in coav?n?ion to atrium from i viiik oUeaee to #uy one?tn r?i-l the miMn|>t rnde by base and uuworihy men abroad to excite P'atouciee mid dipuuion among iliein?(alluding ??> th? course of "he Rev Eiiior of the Oomirr he Ec quirer) ? not to b? led astray Ironi the path ot c?>i mstency and of truth?but meadi y, and with a sir: gleeyc to tlie pro.-nerity ot the church and liirglor ot God, to continue their labor*, avoiding th< dii cuHeiou of doctrinal iioinis which cannot be settle in this Convention- He then announced that th following resolutions became the orderol thecUy tWhereas, it appears that a doubt exist* as toth"tru construction of tL>- rubric, which tlirects that in theom nation or a candidate for orders in tlio Church the Bi'ho (hall eall ou thP people, to make known the existence! u;iy unjiedimeiit to such or.liuat:on, whether any pre< bj ter in the Church has a ri. 'ut to rrtpoud to such c?l a* one of the j>eople?and whether in eaui any imped m>'nt be alleged, and the fame ha? undergone a prerioti investigation upon a private complaint, and has been d< tci mined by thu Bisbop to be uniounded, it is, or ia no tbe duty ot the Bishop to suspend such ordina'ian. Therefore, for the purpose of solving such doubt, Resolved, That tbe delegates from this diocese to th general convention be requtstod to bring the subject t the notice of that body, that such action may be ha thereon as may seem meet. Resolved, That the delegates from this diocese to th general convention of (heChuroh, be requested to pre puse, for adoption, to that body, at its next meeting, canon, which shall, in substance, provide, that, when th Bishop shall receive, from any two presbyters. objection in writing, to tbe ordination of any candidate for order iu the Church?notice of the time andplaceofthe exam nation of such candidate shell be given to such pre: bj ters. who shall thereupon have tbe right to be presun at, and take part in, such examination ; end that, tor th avoidance of any misunderstanding or mistake, all quo tioris rut to such candidate, and the answers made by birr shall be reduced to writing. Mr. JotiM Duer then rose and supported the reno lutions He mid he should abstain from all com meat on thu unfortunate transaction which calif them forth; contradictory as the statement* of thes facts are, it was impossible to form a satisfactor ojinion. For himself he could not uuderstam what possible objection anyone could have to th discussion aDd adoption ol these resolutions. Th Bishop's interpretation of the rubric, viz: that th< presbyters had not the right to interpose any ohj? c tion to a candidate lor ordination when th Bishop calls on the people, would imply j censure on the presbyters who entered tliei protest against the ordination nf Mr Carey He contended that the term "people," in the rubric was not restricted to the laity, but extended to al present, whether lawyers or clergymen. He urguei tlaat in such cases a protest or objection came witl a peculiar gracc from the clergy. The presbyters of all others, were bound to make objections, if the; had any. The question was one of interpretation on which lawyers were as competent to decide a; clerg>men He thought it important that the q ies tion should be settled by the general i.onventiou, si that presbyten, it they had the right to object might not be held up to the public as disturber* o worship; and if they had not the right, it was equal ly important that the. presbyters should know th< tact He read from the rubric, which provide that an investigation shall t*ke place it any impedi nient or crime be charged egainst any candidate Incise ot such a charge no private examination held lor the sail taction of the Bishop, is the inveeti gafion intended by the rubric when the charge ii made against a candidate; an investigation is 10 b< instituted in which witnesses may be called, and i defence maintained. Mr. Duer urged the adoptioi ot the resolutions as the oaly means ot restorini peace to the Church, lie iheu proceeded to th< consideration ot the second resolution. He sp?'kt ol the awkward position in which the parties hat placed themselves before th? world, divided on i matter of tact, so that men were tempted te qucstiot the veracity ol one or the other of the parties. These resolutions were tne only things :hat could prcven the recurrence ot a similar scene to that presentee by the late unlortunate occurrence. If the course recommended by the resolution had been pursuee in regard to Mr. Carey?if the questions put tc hitn had been written, and had his answers, too been wntien and well considered?no such scrnt ns has taken place would have occurred. Al should vote for the resolutions who desire t< maintain the jutt authority of the Bishop He was one of those who believe that on the au thority of the bishop, and on the preservation o the episcopacy, depend the preservation ot the christian faith in its punty. He was a friend ot tht Bishop, and would support him in the exercise ot.ul lawful authority, as on that depended the maintenance of true Christianity lie said there was. however, u possibility that the church, though nominal)? Protestant, might yet become Roman in i:s character. He thought there might be danger of such an event, and it was the duty ot the church to guard against it. A B s iop might be placed over the church who could be the means of introducing such an ev?nt. If then, by tiie Providence ol God, sucli a Bishop should be called t" pre. 'tie over itie church, he might be restricted wiihin the limits of his lawfu authority by these resolutions and the church be siveu. lie epeke of the spread ot certain doftrinei prevalent among the cleigy, a.'d the students tht Seminary, a? giving soine cause for apprehe?..-iou There was another portion ot the church that be heved these doeinnrsto be daagerous, and thit i not suon arrested in their s r*5"ees they uould ie'< to that churcn whose corruptions they abhored Suspicion may be groundless; it so, what n matter o inu rest.of grateful interest to afl.mu^-t it be lhat everj doi.l<t can be remnvtd by the adoption ol resolution which shall forever set at rest the possibility of a recurrence ofasuntlar nature, and restore hack cou fidence between the Laiiy and the Church. Give baid he, ?ive us light anil knowledge on the subject and then suspicion must either be* entirely dispelled or, il true, then we shall know how to combat anc overcome them in future. He then wentou to discus-! the probable objections which might be urged against them,emphatically asserting that in moving and urging the adoption of the resolutions, the per sons agreeing with him had no intention of miring tog on tne au hority of the Bishop In the yea: 1787 a Bishop was pr vented from ordaining a candidate, anless he had the endorsation of the Con vention?thia was the law, and not a ma ter of pru dence The Bishop here interrupted the Speaker to inforn him that this was before the assembling ot the <*en tral Convention ol the United StHtes. Mr. Dl'kb bowed to the suggestion cf the Bishop and proceeded to assure the members ol tbeCor.ven tiou that the intention of the movers ot the resolu lion wns not ultimately to |> *9 a vote o| censure 01 ilie Hishcpand the Presbyters who eided with hin on the occasion ol 'he urdination. riucti adedue tion lie indignantly rejected,'and here took occaeioi to pay u tribute ol hi#h re.?pt t-i and personal regsm to many of the pre-.-byt> rs difl'--nng tr<>m him in opinion, adding that it would be a source ot th< deepjsi pain could he suppme that any one of then entertained an opinion thai such was his object. fie then read a report, which lie paid had beer in substance reported to the Trustees ?f she Theo lotf cal Seminary, and wnich he thought equal) applicable to thecand date tor Holy Orders. 1 he report was, that the questouB and answers in trie ex ruination of students be made in writing. /.Thomas L. t'aDK.v then r>se, and paid a corapli' meut to the last speaker in adopting many ot htc propositions and arguments, bu: he was opposed to p i< sing hastily on 1I1; resolution, and moved that ttiey b>* relerred to d special committee to report thereon, and to m ike such alterations and amendtut His as would, in tiie opinion of the committee rend r them lets objectionable than iu their presen form. .ludge Ditrr then accepted the proposal, ofierinf an amendment that the committee be allowed ti retire trom the convention lor the purpose ol prepa ring a report to be submitted to this convention lo their immediate adaption Chief Justice Jonks ?!t is utterly impossible fo a com,: ittee to report to this convention. Th< committi e appointed by the Chair any be a rnajo rity ; then we sliuli have t^o reportj, and an end less discussion will be the consequence. We ul know the merits of this quest ou. Every publicity has been given whic'i whs possible to ihe who1* transaction, and 1 am of opinion tint all are pre par ed to vote on the resolutions without a reference. Judge Duer pressed his amendment, and on th< question being put, the bishop decided that it Wd adopted, by towfl. David H. Ooden express'd his strong dissent t the convention entertaining the resolutions in air way. If there is an urgent necessity to seek ann nression ot opinion lor the Diocesan Convention before the general convention met, theu ther would be another meeting ol this convention prev ous to the general convention in 1814; and it th given then with mor?- weigbr, as people would be ter understand how the ques:i:tn stood. Mr. OciDKN proceeds to ex Mine the argument advanced by Mr. Duer,denying that any such thin ns doubt existed iti the convention on the subject < the recent ordination. He averted his undioguise confidence in the conduct of the Hi shop and It presby ters, who hnd nuitmnt d him on ihf occasim As to the riulit ot protest, he maintained that t! pre.-byteiB fitting in iliat congregation in their rob? of oliice.and protecting in the nhine ol the Itectorsi St. John and St. Mark's Church, could uot by an stretch of reason be accounted m " 'he people" , that congregation. The rubiic had defined tht ma ter e*|irefc: ly, hnd no man could go beyond it I cavil, or to endeavor to cast censure upon Use coi setvaiive act ol the Bishop?for look in whit liul others may fit the resolution*, he could only see tlieni it vote of censure uprn 'he venerable a: I di t.ngui hrrl p ol New Yoik, and upon his mil |ieodent prenhy t?*rj. { I he buzz ol approbation i t?e clo^e <>t ih*1 sp> ecu was y iil and wormwood me Reverend Omirur at'I K.^quirer,who stood e *Cot.oed behind ihe mair case, peeping through tl 11 erstice* ol lrwbi?t?, as though hiding nis dimi is .?d head ) David oyokn, Esq. supported the last speakf | maintaining, wnn much warmth, that a rflerem i would t>p virtually ausimniDK the reaoluti<)n?,and I I a* opposed to them in every thape. It. h<>wrv< i(hf-re several W'-fthiit-s ch!I?."1 for quest,on, qut i|i?n. ihe opponent* touted goon?go oh,) lli? co Vf tniou wishes to entertain them he would rmd t ru'inc ? and then proceeded to investigate, ati p I i- wtpp, the entire proceed at th*t ordination ?tli** I i. nccnsation of Mr. Carey, nod nis acquital by the h i- Bishop Why, then, was a second trial necessary? 2 y The same judge must pronounce the same sen- 8 j- teuce. Again the presbyters may object, but who f d could decide but the Btshcpl lithe resolutions ,?re- t e vailed, why any two precbyters could prevent ?r ' - ihwart the'wishes of the Bishop and the rest of the , presbyters, by repeating the objection as often as i thiy may desire to do bo. And af'er repealed exp animations <liev could put a complete veto on the >t net of tin* Bishop. This was contrary to ih" spirit * of the canons of ihe church as he understood them ' If they wanted redress,let them petition the general '* conven'ion, when, n> doubt, ihey will get a proper hearing If the Bishop has ordained a Papist, then tf impeach him and convict him; and if such can be done then he was saiithed that the tribunal which entertained the impeachment would suspend, nay, e strike him from the list of the prelates of the 1 church. A9 a layman he protested against medJ dling with ihe ororogutive of the Bishop. The church WdS not made by the laymen, but by a power higher than all. If the Bishop had erred, he acB knowledited his readiness to biing him to a fair ace count; but until au act of impeachineut was urged, * he protested against such a course as the Resolu tionists were endeavoring to cram down the throats

| of the members of the couventian. He then al'u ' ded to 'he course of popular teeling abroad, and the ' base fflorts made to excitn that spirit to hostility with the Lpiscopal Cnurch,(meaning the Reverend Edi'or of the Courier and Enquirer,) and sat down loudlv exclaiming against the rnot ou of reference. Juoac Oakley here arose and disclaimed any intention f proposing any resolunon which would for j a moment imply that he was censurable. He had . tormed no opinion on the subject of controversy, but having lie.u J that a series of resolutions of a iiarsii tendency were hdoui to ue preseutea, lie naa adopted the conciliatory courtc, and offered thepree seai ones to meet ihe emergency, and waa perfectly ? indiflerent as to liow the matter would be disposed r. of. lie paid a compliment to the Bishop, and the e presbyters agreeing with the Bishop, and again diaa claimed any intention of censuring any one in the r convention. Johm Anthon entered upon along exposition of the history of the "protest," and its constqtiencea [ He said he had been the legal adviser of the two j presbyters, and had conscientiously urged them to 1 the course they hud so independently adopted. He stated, that in searching the laws of this State, and 'v of other States, he had been satisfied that" the people" meant all, high and low, except the persona g in power. His speech was very inaudible, and was received with uudisguised disapprobation. } Chief Justice Jonls again enforced the necessity for prompt action, without reference?nothing but I foort tor further discussion could be had from areport, and as he had every reaaon to believe that , every member of the convention was p'epared to 8 vote on the resolution, he saw no good to be gained by a delay. He was s.itialied the convention would reject the amendment and the resolutions He was anxious that they should bii disposed of, and allew * the business to go oa?adopt them or reject them, do 6 one or the other, but do not refer them, n is a waste " of time and a u-elessdelay. j Dr. Wainwright was anxious that the strength j of the house should be tested at once. He was op, posed to the resolutions, and should vote them , down, but he agreed with Judge Jones that delay 3 was ustless and vexatious. He rejoiced that two of j hi* brother presbyters had had the weight taken t from their shoulders, and assumed by one (alluding , to John Anthon, Esq ) who had on the tl.jor of the , convention acknowledged that he was iguorant of t the articles of the church into which he bad thrust j himself. (Here an undoubted shout of applause , followed from not only the members of the conven j tion, but from the visitors in the aisles and gallery.) , Mr. Anthon's reply was inaudible, but we believe it was u quotation?'* tantaere ira animis celes tibus" which he generalized. j Dr. Wainwright disclaimed any intention to in, dulge in personalities,and begged Mr. Anthon to believe him sincere in tuch a declaration ! 1 The amendment of Judge Dhkr wasthea put and I carried by a viva voce vote. After some little dis. cussion on a point of order, the question was tckent . on the resolutions and amendment by a vote " by I orders." While the names of the clerical and lay voters were being called, a silence of the most death- 1 like nature prevailed, so great was the interest , throughout the entire body to hear ihe decision. At length the Bishop announced the lollowing:? Cltrical. Lay. The Bi?hop'4 partv, 101 3* Rev. Watson,Webb's party, 18 6i ' The motion to sustain the Rcsolutionista was lost ' i b y a non-concurring vote.. The announcement oi , the vote wns 'he lipnal for renewed expression of l feeling, Lut ihe Bisbop succeeded in repressing the outburst. The vote was then taken on the resolus tions collectively, and the following was the decision on rejecting them :? Clerical Lay Thn Bi'bcp'i party, 97 37 I R'.v. Wat'on Webb's party, 18 47 1 Tbua trie Bishop triumphed over the opposition. which at one time threatened to be ot the mot sef rious consequence. The Convention then adjoutn y ed to 6 o'cl. ck this evening The result of the votes r wits visible up.>n the eldted and depressed countei nancc-a of the two parlies, and the Rev. Editor ol the Courier left his hiding place, vowing dire venge, ance upon his victors EVENING SESSION. j Divine service was performed, and then the convention came to order. The business having been I all transacted, and a motion for adjournment being ( now in order, a movement was visible at the lower ' end of th? church, where had gathered the protesting party. Expectation was not long in aoubt? Judge Duer ose in his place, and offered a proUst signed by a fmall number of the members of ihe cwnvention. It was siroi.g'y worded, and had evidently been prepared with a determination to throw the entire ?'?rignt of the Rev. Editor of the Courier's party into one desperate on^laugh. It protested npnin*t the course pursued by "The Chu'chman," newspaper, in the struggle between the Bishop and the presbyters -dissenting from th? favorable opinion 'of ihat paper express-d by the Bishop in his annual charge to ihe convention, and " reques'ing that the protest and dissent should b?* record*d on 'he minutes of the convention This 1 was a desperate moment every voice was checked lor a moment, the universal denunciation was abi u' j too enk out?when the Bishop ro;e,evidently stru< 0iiii? 01 t< k iy iu 1'icpr ?c it is till i mail IUI Iii-iiinuur ^ at such a moment?but lie triumphed ovei his lee'. ' ings, and by a bold tfl'ort dashed the match a?iide at ( 1 the sheil was abo t to explode. Brethren of the convention, said he, I regret th* ' 1 protest. First, rs the Bit-hop ot the diocese, and se- < cndiy, as the President ol the convention. I never ' will ullow a paper such as that purports to be to be laid before any convention over which I preside, i much less p aced on the journal. In this decision, 1 throw rnysrlt upon ihe. cleigy nnd the laymen of my diocese If tht y tail to support me, I will appeal io 1 ' a higher power?to the Hod of the just and the unjust?and with the sacrifice ot my lite, if necessary, i I will sua ain the step I now so eolemnly lake. ' A shout of the mo?t deafening appUuse, for ii cannot be otherw.se told, followed this announce tnent, and for some minutes many forgot the piace I 1 they were in in the exuberance of ilieir approval. i r Th- Bishop agiun appealed to all to ceas-e from I * such exhibitions ot their feelings within the sacred i J walls of tiod's house, anil concluded the business by reading the following paper : ? r Bre-' hhkk It ua blessed fact, interwoven with the , wholi) history ot our church, delightfully indicative o: it* g r conservative character, nnd whir h ought to command our i ? devout gratitude far the overruling grace ot God, that i difference* among u? n?>ver make on> seriou* inroads on i our unity and harmony. Over and over again have the enemies of Chiist pre licted ihe reverse, and ei often have their prediction*? and what, Irom the obvious ipiiit in [ which these w ere ob ruded,it hardly it a breach of charity to call their hopk??buen Imitated. Event* have occur red, on which serious difference* of opinion havn been conscientiously maintained Discussions have ariien in t which honest warmth h*? existed. Sometime* good men c have be< n taken olt their guard, and yielding too much to natural impulie in thsir leelingi and aenaibilitie*, have 0 (poken unadvisedly with their lip*, and thu* provoked d inger of overdue piasinn and excitement. The decinon ; once made, however, all ha* been quieted. The enem> has been ashamed, beir.g deprived of the power of laying '? what he gladly would have (aid againit u?,that we, loo, e have been rent by diMentiou and *chi*m. Our union has 1 been strengthened, and our mutual affection unimpaired, e lTnder Ojd this ha* been largely occasioned by that t happy polity which give* to all order* ol men t. among u??I) *hoi>?. ciercv. ?n,l laitv?thirfr lesner. I live opportunities of full influence in our concerns. Our present position ban prompted these remark*. Thi? ' ronti'Dtion ha* been one of no common Interest. It is (j unusually laige. It came together under the expectation J> by all, that questions of an unprecedented character it might he brought lieforo it, and that cause ?f much excite? ment might giow up in it Thcrhurch throughout our 1. Iund tin* lockul to it mone of very npccial importance ? H Opponents and enr mies ol the church, whether under tht Uiristiun name, orol ranks hostile to it, anticipated con . fianior. and acbism as the remit, and friends there werr l' wlio could not dismiss learn ol danger oi that result. Se. y rinua questions have miner?earnest debute haa< naued ? K>ery ono hnn hod a 'jit opportunity to be heard. The t* decision ha* be? n duly ana orderly made. Surely 1 am t?> not wrong in anticipating that what hfi been, will be.? II ' hrntia.i Mibmistion tmd contentment will character!*! In ut alt. Discord will c am*. Union und harmony will h' (li restored, :<Md all will go to their re*pe"tive home* with renewed resolution o devote thetntplve*to the aerriceo1 ' hrj.| .u,| li s Church. Ood In lila irflnite mercy grant f at through the ii.flut nc?*s of hi* bluacd apirlt it ma) al he fo ! 7 h? motion to adjourn aire die wns puf, end ftar 'i'-'l uiiiiiitmouHly; the benediction WHf proficuncrd " ind llier :he torrent of rongmttilaiions winch p?,iir "* *'d in upon the Birboii was e viceuce the great < I i'?rt which it whb necwry to put lorth to euataii r him. All lelt that he hnd piw*ed through n (eariu c ritil; Hh-I nil rejoiced with him that a victory o t>' "ii h unnur unce ,ml bren an' aignally achieved ? I I h R^v Editor o| thr Courier whs lust etcn pot<t <-d on a double pstir of patent mahiiRnriy crutch* s II worming at the deital h?* hud fufli-rfd, and mad " lened at this imaitivt evidence n? the impotent In) rnimitiona ot his " reepectable aixjieniiy." City Intelligence. Look out ?Spurious note* of the Delawaro anil llud on Bank are in circulation, consisting ol genuine one dollnr notes alterH.il to fives and tens. They can be easily defeated lio n the Net that the plates ol the genuine ten dollar doti*m are dill- rent from those of the one. The lormer iias u stenmtMCt on the right liaad corner of the note, and t nr. on e dollar notes have a large vignette in the cent-e at the top ol the note, representing mips, warehause?, kc. The alteration* are well made, but this difference will immediately lead to tlieij detection. Thk Boat R ck between St*";hen Rjh.-rU and .Sidney Dorlon, for a bet ot considerable amcunt, camc ell yisteilay in the bay oppos'te CumIm U mien. A large concourae of people were assembled to wituens the scene iiom the Battery and the garden, which was truly exciting during tKe contest. The distance rowed was five miles, which was pei formed in thirty-seven minutes, and wen by Ho bert.sin the Henry Stork, beating Dorlon,in the Highland Mary, about thirty yards only. Stati Phisow.?There are now 848 convicts confined in the Sing Sing State Prison, Ida of whom are males and 77 females. The following persons have recently been partloned by the GovernorJohn Norman, Thomas Mc Elroy, Thomas Parks. Andrew Van Tassel, Samuel Beckett, Anthony M. Smith, Henry R. Retnsen. The charges against Klam Lyndes, the keeper, hare been investigated by the Board of Inspectors, and a resolution ottered by one of them to remove him for cru?l treatment and neglect ot duty, which will probably be adopted at their next meeting. More Globk Bane Notcs?The notes of this fraudulent bank are again put in circulation by thu swell rogues f the town. A fellow named Jehn DennUon.was arrest ml on Thursday evening, Tor attempting to pass one on Thomas Ciscoe, at hi* rating house, 606 Broadway, and upon being arrested, and searching his perron, a large roll of bills of the tame and other denominations was lound upon his person. Tare care of your Trunk*?Some prowling rogue entered the Pearl Street Home on Tuesday la?t,aud broke open a trunk in the room of J. Oberlin, which he robbed oi $9U0in money. Oueoi the bills was of the Bank of America lor $100, five of fl ty eacli.andthe remainder in small notf.s and gold. Traveller* should never leave such an amount of money in their trunks. Wholesale Burglaries A :-'w days fince, officer* Tompkins und Bird, ol the Upper Police, obtained possession ofa large quantity of s'olen good*, found in a house in 86th street, between the 9:h and 10th avenues, and also at a stable in third street?and also secured two rogues, known by the rames of George W. Willis, alia* Morris, and John Ta> lor, alias Smith?the former ol whom is only about nineteen years of age, and a sash and blind maker by trade. This discovery and exposure of the goods, cauted the detection of tha participation of these expert rogues in the following burglaries, on which, if convicted, like Slater and Motfutt, they will terminate their days at Sing Sing. Groceries were found that hud been stolen from the store ol Colby It Moore, cerner of 10th avenne and 34th street, which was entered on the night of the 30th in*t., and property stolen valued at $25; also, a portion ol the good? stolen from the dry goods store of W. C. Burdett, 167 Delancy street, on the 39th of August, which was then robbed of nine pieces of bleached shirting, and the same number of picaes of calico? also, from the porter house of Simon Haley, in the 9th avenue, near 34'.h street, which was enteicM on the 11th iust. and robbed of property valued at $450. A hone and wagon stolen from the (table of James G. Page, ol jilt sueet Boots nn4 thoes taken Irom the store of Charles Simpson, in 8th avenue, near 26th street. A horse, wagon, and harness, that had been stolen from the stable of Richard Whipple, Brooklyn, was also traced to their thefts. The rogues were fully committed. Female Assawlt and Baitery.?Margarot, Ellen, and Catherine Madden, formerly of Canal street, were arrested yesterday by oflicer John Davis, for an aggravated assault and battery committed on the wife of a gentleman residing in the same house with them. Security wm given to answer the complaint, wlil.-h, when tried, will present some interesting details. Providential Escape.?The train of cara which left Boston last Thursday afternoon, ranofl the track ut Oxford, at 7 o'clock in the evening, in consequence of comii'g in contact with an ox, of the largest size. The crash was frightful in the extreme. Three cars were completely smashed to atoms, and other damage done, particularly to the nerves of ihe passengera. Mot an individual, however, was hurt. A delay of two hours was occasioned while the engine was s?nt for another train of cars.? Mtanwhile, the passengers, particularly the ladies, were treated with every possible attention by the active conductors of the road and oi Adams & Co.'s express line. (0-The Rev. Dr. Hawkes, of St.Thomas'Church, was at tit. Louis on the 18.h instant. Alison's Historv.?The Courier and Enquirer contains & flaming pufl for this work, for what it cells " the rom-incc oi style which characteiise it." This is a most equivocal praise for writing, which the author wishes <o have considered history. Nevertheless it i3 strictly true; whether from interest orfrom superficial knowledge, there is much more romance than history in the atlair. The key to the Courier's motive in oraieing it, is to be fou:d in the letter of Mr Cooper, exposing the fraudulent manner io which Alison peeks to cover falsehood under a 6?emiug Ruihority. Yankee Hill in Jeksev ?'This eccentric geniu? gives a lecture, and opens his budget of Yankee stoiies to-li ght, at the Lyceum, Jersey City. We saw him a night or two since, at the Chatham theatre, and we verily believe he is racier and fuunter than he ever was. Of a certainty the audience laughed mote, and appeared more delighted, thau we have before seen them. We expect to hear of a convulsion in Jersey. Cokcert To-Nioht.?Ribas gives a grand concert this evening at ihe Apollo. Can we say more ? Niblo's ?To-night ihe elegant danseuse, Madame Leon Javelli, adds a grace to the highly popular ballet of JLa Sylphide, by her exquisite performance of the Svlph: Gabriel and Jerome Ravel, together with Monsieur Martin, have i>rominent characters The great success attendant on the first represetitation ot this favorite pastoral pantomime has induced the Ravels to announce it lor this evening. The 7\ght Rupe will afford Charles Winthcr another opportunity of displaying his graceful agility in every variety ol low billon*. See. Contortions by the talented Mons Massetti, and for the last time the deservedly popular pantomime of the "55 Mis/ortunm d/ Forturuitmwhich alter to-ninht is to be withdrawn, other novelties superceding its continuance Chatham Theatre.?The success of Mr. Gratlan's new niece (the Rebel Chiel) is most unequivocal. Its secend representation last evening was greeted with an audience the elite of the beauty and fashion of the town. Tne little roughness constqient upon a first representation had disappeared, and it went off in the most smooth and quiet manner possible, save the repeated interruptions of ap plause by the audience. The same hill, with the addition of an extra dance by Miss Kallia, will be repeated to-night. Q&- LAST APl'EAUANbE OF THE ETHIOPIAN Seri-nadfcra, their fare well benefit, and lust day of the In 1inn* and Squaws at the Ameiican Museum. A grand performance at throe o'clock, whiD the Indians appear in their characteristic tomahawk fight, scalping scene, Sec ; to be sucrceded by an Indian oration, smokiDg the |.ipe Lf peace,lie. The' Serenade!*, cs this is positively their tut day. appear in several new tongs au I character?, which will ulf'ord additional amusement ta their tlouaanda nf friends A splendid peifotmanca in the evening. For particulars, see hills and advertisements. (#/ n. i uflAnA" f\ riuni dm jw.u Sotte, the Indian Chief, and ouo of the native* of the Chippewa tribe, tnkm place to day at Panle's New York Museum. The whole ol the ludiani and aquaw* appear, it being the benefit of J-jco Botte. They will give a faith, ful icpreaentation of the peculiar mods of warfare, end conclude wiln the victor scalping the vanqui*hed. There will be two periormancei, at II and 8 o'clock, as the Cbippewa Indiana leave thin afternoon at A o'clock b> the Boiton boat, on each occa??n the Tomahawk Fight will be introduced. It is po*it!Ve)y the last day of the Giant Girl, the lour nrund child, Casper Hauter, and the Fud ge Mermaid, We expect ?o novel an event will col lect a crowded audience. Jcco Sotte ikili lor Liverpool on Monday. 0tj- THIS DAY PUBLISHED?By Burgess & Stringer, 323 Broadway,corner Ann st '1 HK RESCUED NUN; OR, A COBVaNT AND ITS WRODUI. "In these deepsolnuites and awful cell*, Where heavenly, pen?iv? contemplation dwell*, And ever-naming melancholy r. igns, What mean tbost! tumult* in a vrital'n vein*?" Price one shilling. Alao, The I'roftMor and his Favorite*, by Mr*. Emily Flygare, translated from the Swedish. This highly ?x citing Novel ha* been translated by an eminent Swedish scholar who in thoroughly acquainted with most of the European lanttungH*, Dr. <J C. Heb^e, Eiq Smtrle conies 'lb rents?* Hi tier linn,i,'?,,.i.. ? i i ...a r y - - i ? ? i- ? ruir wuuiroHIR Hill) retail by HI RGESft k 8TUINOER, 393 Bio.idu a>, cornet ol Aun ?t. (jtf- COUOH9 AND COLDS ARE DAILY CURs.1) bv Dr. iaylot'a Brfl-m.i oi Liverwort, piopmcd lit tlit oi igin il ollice, 37ft Hiwery. Thl? (ar-famed remedy iv owing more and rroic popular. Every day aotm j?raU Mil pprt in th'U I'u* l>ero etired by thli medicine, call* ? ili? otliceto ex pi eta their mrati uric, giving ua tbcpuv: lege to H.ler till thoec w ho <lu not know it* curative [>ow r>, to l!i< m. Invalid* differing with tougna, colda. ecu *umotion, liver complaint. V\ kc , will Hud thi* u *n?eri ign Imlm. Ho numiTOu* inc the certificate* received, nut ao many have already been published, thn' wo Ihlniit unricci saary to puri'i'h llum now. ( all at the c> 17ft Bowery, and ace (or )ouraelve*. The genuiiiii h*> now a new ateel plain enslaving around each notilr with thealgnature ol 'tr. Otirtlon J Leed* attach id, ti orcvent counterfeit?and without which none i* genuine Kor a tie wlioleai In and retail at the original cltiee, Ji7n liitweiy, and down town ONLY by O- J. Leeda, whole aale dmggiat, 128 Maiden lane. BY THE SOUTHERN! MAIL. Sole* of ttoclu at Philadelphia. Sept. 38? 8?cond Board -$4074 S ale 6'*. 6IJ; $8603 do, 62; $1<>00 Reading HU honda, 18#0, liBi, (3>'0Udo, 1817 and 18iU, 66; $20**0 81 Hie 6'*, 1846, lemi annually, 68; $i(KKJ do i'i, 62J; $J9dO do #'?, 1846, new ur.nu.il, 67; f ISO do 6'?, 66; 20 shares Union Bank ol T< nnmi e. 'i ll, 60; &9 do P. Dnaylvinia Bank, 173; 10 do 8 huylkill Nivigntion, 37; 20 do do, 36}; 28 do do,3d; 106 do Wilmin|'on RR 18; 6J do do, 18J; 36 do Farmer* and Mechanic* Bank, 361; 20 do Manufacturer* snd Mechanics Bank. 19}, si >lo Northern Bank of Kentucky, 97; 10 do P.-nn Township Bank. 22; 20 do Kensington B trsk, 43; 45 d.j Manufacturers and Much nic* Bank, 19.} Sept. 29?Firf' Board ?$200 County 0*i?. 1S70,104; $1000 Cincinnati t>ond?,94; $10,000 lleadii g HR bond*, 66; $2000 L?high Mortgage Loan, 64; $21,000 State 6'a, 6>; $m(K)o do, 211,62; $104) do, 61; $500 do, 1HA3,62; $21 'o, 1848,61$1700 do G's, 1M46. semi-annual, 67; Msharei Oirard Bank, 6jj; 210 do Manu actureri and Mechanic* Bank, 19}; 37 dj Penn'a Bank, 17ft; 10 do Kentucky Bank, ;6d, 66; 10 do Union Back of Tennemeu, 60; 10 da Schuylkill Navi.?;ition Company. 36,20do do. 3ft?;20 do do. 3ft{; ft do United StattsBjnk, 4}-, 23 do renn Township BanK, iJ; 100 go Vicksburg Bank, 81; 17 do Grand Gulf Bank, 7; 60 do Wilmington RR, 1?{. LATKST HOUTIIERN SHIP SKWS, PHjLADLi.rHlA, Sept 29?Below, Delaware, Fisher; Vaudalier, Berry; Wyoming. Nickerson, and Lion, Baxter, Boston; Splendid, Slmckfurd, Eastport; Richd Rush, Niokenun, Provi deuce; Two Brothers, May, NHaven; a brig, name unknown , ashore below Marcus Hook. Baltimore, Sept 29? Belnw, off the Woll Trap, Bremen ship Louisa, bound up. Sid P.<tapsco, Nickersou, Boston; Tin Hooper, Koxwell, St I'homu. Nohfolk, Sept 27?Arr Star, Chase, NYork. HQ- A sifterot the celcbimted Dr. 8., Broadway, was fast Tooling her hair, when he lent to Messrs. Comstock & Co., '21 Courtlandt street, for a battle of Oldrige's Balm of Columbia. which stopped it immwliatrily irom falling out, and restored it again. The genuine is to be had only at '21 Caurtlandt street. QQ- THE SUNDAY MERCURY OF TO-MORKOW will give a pot trait, lull length, ot Mitchell, an Boots, in the farce of Boots at tho Swan, thought to he a good likeness. Also, lour other engravings, humorous or silly, just as it may plea ieth" judges to decide. Also,a sketch ol Mitchell's life. Artie Its or editorials on every thing interesting, 'specially one about Macready and one on criticism, which are very caustic and, may be, talented. Also, quite a number ol humorous paragraphs, or paragraph* supposed and meant to be humorous and witty, end even lunny. Also, another of Dow, jr ? inimitable moral discourses, lit lor Sabbath au.l every day reading and study. A1 o, (again !) a poem by Spoons ond a poem by another genius. Besides the local and general news of the week, See., the whole afforded at the low pricu of 3 cents. Subscribers in the city served with the paper by the carriers?by paying ono st illing a month. Subscribers in the count) y, by remitting $1, will receive the paper one year, and postmasters remitting $6, will be entitled to six copies fur one year. Advertisements mukt he tent in before 10 o'clock this evening. Office lf>9 Nassau street near Ann. {flj- ATWILL'S MUSIC SALOON IS AT THIS time very deservedly a more favorite and fashionable resort than ever with V.ie devote* sol the tuneful art. His Rplendid sto-k of New York, Botton, and London pianofortes; hWbi-autiful|instruments of every description) hi itnmensu assortment o( published music ot all binds; and the new publications ot a high order which are daily added to his extensive catalogue, make the musicjialoon at 901 Broadway, the great musical attraction of the city. The manicbord pianofortes require an examination for the proper appreciation o! their excellence. Good judges have pronounced their improvements among the great, est ever introduced in the manufacture of these instru. merits. Ot?- PHALON'S TUBEROSE SHAVING CREAM. ?Ttic cool weather is just the time lor chapped lips and smarting faces, and nothing is more conducive to these a'inoyai ces than the miserablo soaps got up for shaving. Would you avoid these perplexities 7 then buy the Tuberose Shaving Cream, which has a beneficial effect on the skin, softening the beard in quick time ao<l imparting a smoothness and whiteness to the face not attained by any other article lor shaving. From its exceedingly low price, as well as its superior qualities, it is destined to su. persede Iha soaps that are any thing but a favorite with selt shaviug gentlemen. This preparation is so pleasing in its qualities, and fo well adapted for the end designed, that it meets the highest praise from the public ; scarce two months have elapsed since its first introduction, (though years have been spent in perfecting it,) yet it has sold bejond compare?the best evidence ofits virtues. Sold, wholesale and retail, by E Phalon,214 Broadway ; Boston, 13 Court street, Brainard It Co. {K7- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S CELEBRATED Pills for the radical cure of Gonorrhea, Gleet, and all un* pleasant discharges from the urethra. The extraordinary demand for those pills since their introduction into this country, is tho best criterion ot their value; over three thousand box.'* have be< n sold during the list year without a single instance of failure. They are to be had genuine only at the cilice and consulting rooms of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street, price $1 per box. W. H. RICHARDSON, Agent. QQ- CAPTAIN E. F. WELD, of tLs FChoont^ Lcvinu, h iving experienced so great bentfit fiom the use of Dr. Sherman's Worm Lozenges, wet'Id r^eommend them to all who may be suffering as he has suffered for jears past, until be used the above remedy. Since taking it, now more than two years, he has beun in the mjoymentot goon neaitn, anu neiievea it to lie tne nest article ot the kind in the world. Ho had despaired of telief until tl)<< tiia' of (h" Worm Lon-tige-i w u nude. He now is never without tncm. Dr. Sherman's wm-ohouse is 106 N?fau stifet. Agents, 227 Ilu !?on tireft, IHdBoweiy. 77 Eajt Broad* uy, and 139 Fulton strett, Brooklyn. 09- THE FOLLOWING ARTICLES ARE TO BE hail gcnuinn at fi7 Walker street, one door from Biondway:?Sands' Sar.?Bpn'illa, B.ilrn oi Columbia, Jajne.'s Hair T. nic, Beal's Iloir Restorative, (ion>. ud's I'oudta Subtile, for eradica ing superfluous hair, Gouroud's Eau do Beaute, for exterminating tan, pimples, trecklea. blotches, and all cutaneous eruptions; Ootiraud's Vegetable Liquid Paste, Gouraud's Blanc d'Esprgne, for whiten, ing and smoothing the skin ;C ream oi Lilies, lor removing dandruff, gradually dyeing red or grey hair a dark brown or beautiful black, Chinere Phaving *800,1, Verbena Cream, Brown's Buffalo Oil. French Pomatum, delicatn escence*, highly perfumed soaps, cologne, milk of rosea, and every variety o! French, English, Oerman and Amer iran peifumery. R member, 87 WalKer street, one door lor the corner ol Broadway. Mh TRIVATE DISEASES ?A CURE GUARANTEED The College ol Medicine and Pharmacy ol the City of New York, established ror the uppreiMon of quackery, is now prepared to treat all diseases of a private nature, andpfler to oil those afflicted with these distressii g maladies advantages not to he met with in any other institution in this country, either public or private. From the constant correspondence, and from private arrangement, betu i en the members ol the College andtbft m?st enrdni nt professors olthe medical institutions of Europe, all improvements in the treatment of these disease! ar? forwarded to them long helore they reach the majority ol the medical profifiiion of this country. With such celebrated remedies, together u ith the combined skill of the fiiat medical meu of this country, the Collt ge Icel satisfied that the good worktlmy have und? rtake.n, " tin suppr* ssicti of quackery," will receive the patronage it deserves from that portion of the public inquiring their servicee. Terms for advice, all medicines, $4. Office and L onsulting IUoms of the College, 97 Nassau streo . W. 8. RICHARDSON. Agent. N.B. Patient* living at a distance, by stating their disease explicitly in writing,giving ail symptoms,together with the treatment they received elsewheru,it any.can obtain a chest containing all medicines, with full direc tioi;s for use, with a guarantee oi euro, by addressing tha agent of the college, post paid, encloring $5. IW- TO SHAVE EASY?A celebrated writer has 4 deniTed man to be a shaving animal. This is doubtless (rue so far ns relates to civilin d man, but a civilized man cannot shave without a razor, and he cannot ketphis rnzor In good order without ft strop. We would, therer l?.....ll.kl.l I. r. uJ?ra thol Q . I. ... I ..! > Pi. IQir, JllHgllll'J ?"?' ?" ?ti nt Metallic Tablet and liszor Sirop, with four aides, l.at withstood the tut of time, it having liceli before the public more than a quarter ot u century, and it probably lias no superior in giving that d?sirab;e keen edge to a good razor, winch renders shaving an operation that may be patiently endured?Boilon Mer. Journal. Manufactory 163 Broadway, between Courtlaudt and Liberty street*. Q&- TAYLOR'S BALSAM OF LIVERWORT.? Tbe genuine from 375 Bowery, sold genuine down town at 21 Courtlandt itrtet. QCf' THE DY1NO CURSE OF NAPOLEON TO the British Government for their cruelty, in not m.irH deep than that of person*ol re lined tustnon those whona they meet with d agustiag eruptions or dmngurements oa their tace or skin, when, hy purchai.ii g a llity rent cako ol the wonderful Italian Chemical Soap, they could have a line clear healthy complexion, five irom blotches, tan, sunburn, pimple, salt rheum or any other eruption. The most wonderful pait ol this is, that it actually changes dark sunburnt or yellow skin to a fine clearness?to judge truly, \ou musttrj? no one would believe that a beautiful piece of sonp.wonld cure the worst ca?e? of acury, eryslpeltlf, or salt iheum, ns this does: it also enrestho b tes of insects, rourquitoes, fce. Sold at the sign of the American Kagle, 8'1 Chatham street, New York ; 139 Kulton street, Brooklyn ; 8 State strett, Boston j 3 Ledger Buildups, Philadelphia. Jones'Coral i,air Restorative from 3 shillings a bottle, sold at the same places. (K7- C0NSTITUT10VAL DEBILITY CURED? The Tonic .Mixture prepared h> the College of Medicine H i PnaVmacy of the City of New York, is an infallible remedy lor this class ot dixeascs, being composed ot a combination of the most iitvigoiatiug medicinal herbsin a highly concentrated form; it ia of intinit* value to all per sons suffering from debility or weakinsa of any kind, "old in large bottles $3 each; tmall do. *1; in oases of ha;f dozen, %a, carefully paekec", and sent to all pait?oftbe Union. Office and consnltiug room* of the College, 07 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARD30*1 *<*?" "^THE PILE!*- This couipliiut can positively be cured with the utmost ease and Cer'imty i.j Hays'Linimi nt, and Lin's B ilm ol China. If tta'-y ful to cure t v. n the wot At case we will return the innn. y To be had only at 'J Corn tlandt street and Comstock li Ross, M In 11 Rnctnn qj- DEAFNESS AND ALI. CO^Pl-AtNT3 OK THE EAR?Will he curi'd or ly lollefptl by Dr. VIoNaii'o Accoustic Oil Mr P N Limnn, ?'J f\.m.0' re* street, Pluliiili Ij.hi i, uas Ctrid 'y this Uil afur >i in/ t jtalU deal for 10 j eats and sp. nt hundndscf lollais beloie hu'. without the lenst tieneflt To hn h*d renuine nt 91 Courtlandt street} Comctoc* Ik William)', No. 4 North Filth street, Phllad l|>hl?. yr^THK CHINrSfc HAIK.KMADICATOIt-Inconquence of the niimciott < otiutrrltits ?l tin* cell Wri'iil iiIn-.In the proprietors have na I a new met 1 pia'i engiaTfd it a large ?xpeiue, that will effectually guard tin public tioin deception. The written autnatnie of A Dn Kow fine, is alwaysnn the penninc Bemueol the <o"nt r. ' it in square tin boxes, wiih an old woman's signature to, , . It. Thi genuine is to he had hern only at 'Jl Com tier.!{' at., and in Boston, M Cornhill.

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