Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 11, 1844, Page 1

October 11, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol.X., No.Ml?Wfeote Ho. 3*81. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1844. Mm Two OmU. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGRE<>ATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. . To the Public. THK NEW YORK HERALD-Daily Newspaper-pub^ lialiol every day of the year escept New Year1* Day aud Fourth of July. Price J cent* per copy?or ?7 36 per anuum?postsge* paid?cash in advance THE WEEKLY HERALD?published evary Saturday inoruing?price Hi end* per copy, or $S It per annum?post ages paid, cat 11 in advance. ADVERTISMIS are informed that the circulation of the Herald la over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, aud iucrea*iug f?t It ha? the tar ten circulation of any paper in fAii city, or the ulurid, and, it, therefore, the belt channel tor hunneii men in the city or country. Price* moderate?cash in advance. Pill NTINO of all kind* executed at tha most moderate 1*1 oe, and ui tile moat elrg.iut style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PBorUIKTOK or THK HkRaLD ElTHLIIHMinr, Northwest anrner of Fultou aad Na*sau atreeta. T'ww' w w w w i \v Ttit AK K E ^ e! N "t FARE THREE SHILLINGS KROM PaTERSON TO JERSEY CITY. On am* after the 'at of October the car* will 'eave? Patk. ?o ? Di:roT. ? | ? New Vork. 8 o'clock A. M. 9 o'clock A. M. Uii " " 1UX " P.M. S " P. M. I 4 " " On 8ur?u*v*. I o'clock A. M. | 9 o'clock A. M. at9 tf ec _ . >U MKI n. in. ? * p. M. I 4 " p. M. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. m ? FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boua will ritnaa follow* on and after Sept. 30. I.EATV, NEW YORK : 8. and 10, A. M.; 13^, and 5*. P. M. P. S.?All goods mu<t be particularly marked, and are at th* risk of 'he owneis (hereof. (24 irUK. HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL,. I The Royal Mail Steamers BRITANNIA fcand CALEDONIA, will leave Boston, for tlie above ports, as follows :? a SI J Hewitt, Era.. Commander, Tueaday, Oct. 1. CALEDO.MAt E. G. Lott, Esq., " Wednesday, " 1#. Passage to Liverpool 1120. Passage to Halifax 20. Apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr., Ageut, _s21m 3 Wall street. HOUR CHANGED TO SIX O'CLOCK, P. M.?Ou aud after Monday, Sept. 16th, 1844. the Night Liue to ALBANV AND TROY will th mge die .hour of departure from 7 to 6 o'clock, P. M , and will Uud at Pouithkeepsie during the treat Fair and Cattle Show. Fare 71 cents only to Poughkee|>sie. 'l'he steamer SW lLLO\i', Capt. A. McLean, Monday 16th, and Wednesday, 18th. The steamer ALBANY, Captain 11. B. Mary, Tueaday, 17th, Thursday, 19th, at 6 o'clock, from Cort land) strval nier. Moruiug Line, at 7 o'clock, from Barclay street pier, the TROY and EMPIRE. I 7" Daring the great Fair and Cattle Show, Tuesday, 17th, Wednesday, 111th, and Thursday, 19th, will reduce the fare to 75 cents to and from Poughkecpsie and New York. a 13 NEW YORK, ALBANY~AND~TKOY~STEAMBOAT LINE. F?R ALBANY AND TROY.-Morning ? Line from the foot of Barclay street, lauding _at intermediate places. 1 he Steamer EMPIRE, Captain 8. R. Roe, Monday,Wedne*. day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Gorham, Tuesday, Thurs day aud Saturday Mommy, at 7 o'clock. Evening Lane from the foot of Courtlandt street, direct. The Su-JBTr SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evening, at 6 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday and Satuiday Evening, at 6 o'clock. The Boats of this Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all time* to pass the bars, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars for the east or west. For rassage or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on the wharves. *36 PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, sat? P.M., from lie Steamboat Pier between -Conrtlanilt and LibertX*treets. The .Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P St. John, Mouday, Wednesday and Friday Evening* at 6 o'clock. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Evening*, at 6 o'clock. From the foot of Barclay street. At Five o'clock, P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places. The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Oapuun R. G. Crut teuden, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at i o'clock. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain William H. Feck, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday and Sonday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock Pas i.'uger* taking either of the above lines will arrive in Alliany in ample time to take the Morning.Trains of Cars for the eaat or west. The boats are new aud substantial, are fur nished wilh new aud elegaut state rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, ate unrivalled on the Hudson. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boatt of this line, without an order from the Captain. Koi {"usage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Bchultr, at the Oifice on th* wharf. o7rc PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (8TATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FERRY. From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat CINDERELLA, w <11 ran as follows. Daily, from May 30th to Ostob*. lit, 1844:?Leave* New York at 9 and li o'clocs, A. M.. at 6 andl P. M. Leaves Port Ricnmond, at 30 minutes to 3, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.; at 1, 4S and 6* P. M. leaves New Brighton aJ I and 10 A. M.; at IX, Jand7X r. M. On Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3, C and I P. M Li-aves Tort Richmond, at 30 minutes to 3 and 10 A-M; at 1, i and 7M P. M. New Vork. May 13, 134 myll 6m*re FARE REDUCED. FOR CROTONVILLE, 8INO SING. TARRYTOWN, IH'MNG. WILTSIE'SlioCK.Hj'STINGd .?AND YONKERS.?On and arter Saturday. ?August 31 at, 1844, the new and substantial ?tramboal WASHINGTON IRVING. Capt Hiram TuthiU, will leave the fool of Chamber street for the above place*, daily at 3 P. M.. Sunday excepted. Returning, will learn Crotou villi at 6>i, aud Sing biug at 7 o'clock A. M7, landing at the foot of H>iniin>>t,d stre?* each way. Kor I'm is or freight, apply on board, or to STEPHEN B. Tompkins. i<>2 West strm-t. *s2m*rc run UATlt, UAKUIilbH Aiiu I1ALLUWC.LL. aVKTl y-i The new Meamer PENOBSCOT. Captain Ctg?N. Kimball, leaves the end of T wharf, Boston, Z9UaaaBfaJK>every Tuesday and Friday evening*, at i o^clock. Suwrej will be in readme** on her arrival at the above to ennvey tms?ei>irep? In rhe n'irhhnrinn tovrns FALL AND W INTER ARKANOKMENT. j\Ell-'ARk' ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY l?l CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAM Mi RAINBOW, CAPT.iIN JOHN GAFF^ ON and afer September 10th will ran daily, ?a* follow* (Sunday* included):?I^eave New .ark, foot of < entre street, 8 o'clock A. M.? Le ne New ^ ork, foot of Barclay street, 3 o'clock P. M. FOR LIVKRPOOL?The New Line?Regular Packet 2tst October.?The superior fast sailing |>ack et ship llO? HESTER, '00 tons burthem, Captain iittuii, ivill sail as above, her tegular day. For freight or passage, haviug elegant and spacious accommo dation*, apply on board. we*t side Uurliug Slip, or to WOODHULL It MIIBfURNS, 37 South street. Price of T 'rice of Passage $100. The picket *htp Hottingenr, Captain Ira Bur?Jey, master, 1050 ton* burthen, will succeed the Rochester, and sail on her regu lar .1 .V 11,1 ?*??e ? OR NtW ORCEAN8 The splendid new cket ship EMPIRE, Captain Russell, now loading v itrray * *liarf, f>ot of Wall atreet, will be di* P'i11 lieil lor New Orleau* on the 18th in*taut. This lieamiful ship i* IWO 'on* regi*t> r, and fitted up in a *t\le une<|u lied by any ship afloat, for the comfort of cabin, sec> nil Cdliin and sUerage passengers. 'I hose about to embark for New Orients at the anove date, will find it their interest to examine the accommodations previous to their engaging else where. Kor p.iisage apply on hoard, or to John herdman, o6ec 61 South *treet. "kTSTnEW ORLeTnS^-^ob Line?Fisit r^ulur picket with despmch?Th* r*sl sailing packet jbssliip UNION, J. li. Batiorne, master, is now loadiug 1.1 have immediate dispa'ch. For cabin, second cabin auu piUKengerx, having suiierior arcoinmoil.i ion, early ap plication should be made on board, at Mnrrty's wharf, or to JOSEPH McMUKHAY, *2flec 100 Pine street. cor> er of South street. aag LIVERPOOL?New biiie^lieaular Packet MXjfVof 3t>ih Oct.?'1 h? regular fast sailing racket Ship JMUMlbOARRICK, Capuin H. J. H. Trask, of 1,100 tou* hurl lieu,* ill sail a* above, her regular day. For freight or pa*sag% haviug accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot ol Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO, 56 South sum. Price of P*iuia?, iioo. The packet shil> Roscins, Capt. John Collins, of 11(0 tons, will sucored the TMrnek, andsail36th November, her revnlar day. sffrc FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular Fue.ket of the IHh .OctoHer.? 1 lie well-known, fast ssilitig packet ship ^bhbbbibI'NI 4'ED STATES. Captain llrittou. The accom nio'i ui>'ii* lor caftin, secoud cabin uid steerage iwasengers, are nuiutpasseil by any other sh p in the port, and as uumlier of her passengers ar? already engaged, those desirous of securing berths should in.ike early applieatiou 011 board, fool of Maideulane, or to JOSEPll McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, enrner of South street. Mm nTTvV ORLEANS.?1'he last sailing ship TRENTON. Captain Cotting, will positively sail on s"> tn relay, Octolx . 12. 1 in idemlid ship ha* uusurpa**ed accommodation* for ca bin, aecoud cabin and steerage piuienger*. who wilt be tak'n at the lowe t nte?. Those desirous of lecnring berth*, will mpure to make early application on board, at Pier No. 14 E. K., or to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 Month street. N.B. The subscriber will have a regular succession of first clasi ships, sailing every tlve days, lor ihe above port. olOre F( IR 8 A V A N N A H-The ship BHO D E I SL A N D, < -apt Andrews,will be despatched lor the above port on |S.itur?lay, October I2lh. ? .-.a,e, hiving iirellent accommodations in cabin and ?nil", all l l'which will lie at the lowed rale, apply to Mire JOHN HERU.MAN, 61 South street. KOR NEW ORLEANS.?Dihelt.?The steam .ship ALABAMA, 700 ton* burthen, Henry Kiliille, e "Iitiiiinder, will sail for ihe ibove |airt on the l.'nh er next, at ? o clock. Thi* splendid and remarkabi] ?launch stenmer ha* been thoroughly overhauled th* pmeul summer, newly Copivred, and i* furaislird with a powerful *et of new Uoilers. truide at the Novelty Work* of thucity. Slw 1* expected to nuke t)m rnu to ilia BMixe witli ea*e 111 six days; i'id having handsoma aud coml'ortabls accommodation*, lot m b.>tli cabin ind steerage rasseugers, oflnrs an unuaually deairable comeyanre ui the travelliug-aomuiunity For light freight or *??.ge, apply to O. MERLE, SI9 WU**rc 3M Front at. BEACON COURSE. / FOOT*RACE FOR $1000 TltlH HAIX ukcs pltre on ths Beacon Course, opposite ?1 New York, on the 14th of October, a( three o clock, weather permitting. The Purs" of SI000 is divided between the fir?t, second, thud and fourth, for the greatest distance performed in one hour. There hare thirty-seven persons, from diffeieut parts of tlie United States and Kngland, i?id tlieir entrance to start for the race, including three of tlie best pedestrians, who liar* lately arrived here from the old country tor this contest; also, Major Henry Stannard of Connecticut, John Golden, and other celebrated pedestrians of the country. There will also be a FOOT RACE on the above Course, on the 10th of October. The following small purses, for short distances, will be givn as a preparatory race, via : $25 for 200 yard*, $24 for 400 yanls, $3 of the purses to the secoud in tlie race: $40 for ha'f a mile, $10 for the second: $43 for one mile, $15of in- prize to the seoond in the race. All entries to the above to be made ou or before the 8th of Ootobar, either by letter left with Randall Smith, Park Rpw, or with the proprietor, who will beat the above place on tlie evening of the 7th and 8th, between the hours of 9 and 10 o'clock, for the puipose of rer. iving entries. All persons who have entered for the above purse nf $1000 are requested to be praseut ou this occasion, dressed in their jockev dresses, for tlie purpose of receiving their numbers, g?tr ting their tickets, he. HORSE RACI NO On the above Coarse. A meeting of racing will commence on this Course on TUESDAY, the 23d, and continue for three days, tud the following purses will be given . $200 for one mile; $300 for two miles; $VHi for three miles; and a suitable purse lor four miles. There will also be several sweepstakes o|ieu. The track will be put in good order; stable, straw, lie., gratis. o5 tf rrc GRAND"AND INTERESTING EXHIBITION! COLISEUM,A460HBR OADWAY. HPHK celebrated Kxhibition ..fthe BATTIJ& OF BUNKER 1 HILL, and the BURNING ?f CHARLTSTOWN, which niversallv admitted in h. ,k- " uumiiiiu HI uttAKLpSTOWN. w hich is universally admitted to be the greatest pwee of mechanism ever s>en in this country, and which i? so graphically represent ed, that the beliol er can nardly per.usde himself that he is not ou that first battle ground of th ? Revolution ! The troo|>s marching and countermarching?mounted dragoons and cavalry daslii f furiously through the streets ol Boston?cannon loadiug and firing fro* Copps' Hill?ships of war sailiug up and down Charles Rivtf, and pouring their broadsides into the American entreuchmAs?the British troops repeatedly repulsed and driten wiMvioleuce down the hill?the dieadful conflagration of the town of Charlestown, kc , kc.. all together, constitute a scene of the most thrilling interest, and which must be seen to be duly appreciated. Also will Ke exhibited, Moving Panoramas nf the BATTLE OF NORTH POINT and CITY OF BALTIMORE ! Tlie FAIRY LAM) or MERMAID'S ? AVE ! The terrific STORM HCENK on the Merrimack River! The ISLK Of CYPRUS! And a view of the CITY OF LOWELL! the Manchesterof America! wiih tlie Facto-ies all lighted upaail at work?roxether it h a correct v ew of the late SOUTH WARK RIO 18 in the city of Philadelphia. This exhi >ilioii, which has been visited dv more than 100.000 persons in Bostou ai.d Philadelphia, will be open'd at the above place on Monday the 14th iustai t, wlwre it will lemaiufora short time. Ticket* JO cents, childreu uuder 12 years half price. Doors open at 7, commence at '>? o'clock precisely. P. 8.?On Wednesdays and Saturday*. commencing at S P. M., the exhibition will be opened with the same ellect, (the room being daikrned,) lor t?e especial accommodation of families and strangers, to which schools of all kinds, Sunday as well as academical, will be admitted on liberal terms. olO lm?m THE TRICOPHEROUST ssiju i. IVlUV/i IH'ilWU o. PRICE REDUCED TO FIFTY CENTS PER BOTTLE. K. r FEKENCES GIVEN-TO HUNDREDS who will state facts just as they are; and we U-el certain the public will have confid- lice in our Tricopherojjs. Every person <? hi buys comes recommend ed by those <ali'i have used it. Price fifty ceuu per bottle. Be sure to purchase at the Hair Cutting Rooms, 146 Broadway. Take tlie following letter as a specimen Wilmington, Nov. 20. 1M3. My Dear Sir?1 am still using the hair specific; it is au excel lent article. Two bottles are empty and I must soon send for more. I do most unhesitatingly recommend thi. 'Tricopheroas' (that's a hard name to uudersuuid) as the best article to remove scurf 1 have ever tried. My earnest wish is that others troubled as 1 ha>e been may experience the same, w htch I nm persuaded they will by using it. 1 think it has established its effects truly beneficial, aud scarcely needs my feeble eulogy. I am your sin cere friend, EDMUND (J. ELWOOD. olO 3t?rc VTOTICE.?The lollowing articles of Silver Having been is stolen from the basemeut of House No. 16Varick Place, on the eveningof the 8th iustant. Pawnbrokers and otheis are hereby cautioned against receiving the same :? 1 large Oravy S,oon, 6 Table Spoons. 6 Dessert Spoons, 8 K?g Spoons, 8 Tea Spoons, and 1 Butter Knife, marked S R T. 1 Sifv r Fork, marked a T W, 1W3. The ab.>ve are all of the " Bead Pattern." A suitable reward will be given for tlie recovery of a part oi the whule of the above. Apply at 32 Bro.d street, or 16 v'orick Place. FOR SALE. o9 3t*rrc ? irv/iv uniJCii A GREAT BARGAIN is now offerered to any person who is desirous of engaging in one of the iiest and most profitable business in New Yuik, ronsistiua of Pajmo's well ku-????? Concert Stloou, and all the Fixtures, Marble-top Tsbles, kc., No. 74 Chambers stieet, corner of Broadway. Business of ini portauce calls the present proprietor to the south, which is tlie only reason for his disposing uf the above. o4 7t*ec BY LETTERS PATENT~OF~THE UNITED STATES CURE FOR BALDNESS AND GRAY HAIR. CLiRE HUGH'S TRIOOPHEKUUS ! PATENT MEDICATED COMPOUND. LS now acknowledged by thousands.who use it daily, to be the only effectual remedy ever found to preveut baldness ai d gr. y hair; to restore the hair which has fallen off ur become thin; to remove all scurf and ilandriff; to cure all eruptions and diseases incident to the skin of the head, and to make the hair soft and glossy, witnout any gre.isy app-arance. Ladies and gentleoen are cautioued against the ate of all nos tra ins composed of oil, grease, or other fatty matter. Ignorant pretenders foist such on the public; but fifteen >ears ex|<erieuce nave confirmed, and the medicsl faculty sustain me in the opinion that all such substauc-s are most injurious to hair that exhibits any symptoms of weakness or decay. Sold at $1 per bottle, bv the Proprietor and Patentee, V. CLIRKHuGH, Hair Cutter, 206 Broadway, up stairs. Beware of the counterfeit > old at fifty cents. o'O 3t*rc to let. Post Orrici, New York, Oct. 5, 1844. 'T'HE four rooms in the Merchant's Exchange, now occupied A as the Branch or Lower Post Office. Possession will be giveu on or about the first of December next. They can be seen at any time by a call on the inremises. and the terms will be made know by application to J. Gil KEN PEARSON, At the Merchant's Eicliange. or I JOHN LOKIMER GRAHAM, P/M. o7 Iwrrc. Upper Post Office, New York. MONEYTO LOAN. ^9 PiOHl TO LOAN ON BOND AND MORT ! OAOE?On City Pro|?rty Apply between 12 OS J nOll | M. and 4 P. M., at ft >,UUUJ 443* PEARL STREET. o9 Jt*rc KTOTVCB?Consignees of llie following goods p r last voyagi J-s of tlie ship Tarolima, Cyitain Smith, from Liver|>ool, aie requested to call at the office of the subscriber and pay the freight on same. 8 No. 27 and 28, tw<> cases merchandize, consigned to order. 24 Grindstones, censigntd to James Barker. Diamond H. S?one bale Woolen Cloth, consigned to Wm. Heycock. oinrc IWIIN IIKhOMAN. 61 8->ath street. PU ACivt,!' SHIP HO ? T1NGUER FROM LIVERPOOL Consignees re'this ship will please s?cd their permits on board, west side Burling slip, wi hout delay. All goods not permitted in five days must he sent to public store. WOODHULL k MINTURN8, olOrc 87 South street. BislTISH BAmQUK ADAM CARR FOR GLASGOW. Khipp rs per this vessel will please clear their goods ?t tlie Cust -m House this morning. olOrc TJirANTED?Agents wanted to canvass the State of INew ? v York, for Professor Trust's History of the United 9tates. It is a new work of great popularity ana unquestioned worth, and will amply re|*y those who engage in the business. Apply to C. J. GILLIS, o6ec 127 Fultou street, FOR HAVANA, FROM PHILADELPHIA. _ 1^' The A. 1. fast-sailing packet barque fcXlZABETH MfjUfVJ., John 8. Remington, master, will sail positively on JHjKllBltih Oc'ober. Kor Ireight or passage, having superior furnished accommo dations, a large and commodious cabin, with twelve stale rooms, apply to JOHN F. OHL k SON, sl7 3w xkco 101 South Wharves, Philadelphia. Louisiana lTne of new orlkans mHPvW P A <: KETS?Packet of the 11th Oct.-Firsi Packs-tor JHHBuMSsiige fee?The well knowu fast sailing packet shi,< 1 A/OO. Capt, Wibray, will s>il punctually as above, her regular day weather |erinitting or |?ssage free The ships of this line hive now commc ced their regular trips, and will sail punctually as usual,every Moudty morning, full or not. Persons about to embark for the above port will find this the only regular line sailing out of New York for Ntw Orleans, and the price of passage is low, forwhich apply on bo>rd, foot Wall s'.reet, or to W. k J. T. TAP8COTT, 76 Pouth street cor. Vlaiilen Lane. " Holmes Line" picket ship Alabama, will succeed the Yazoo, and siil on Monday, 20th inst. o8r? FOR NEW ORLEANS" AND GALVIEMTON, TKXAS?via HAVANA AND KEY WEST. To Sau. on Ssruatiar, 12th OcToar.a, *t 4 o'ctoca, P. M. J>. ? ? The elegant well known and favorite Steam' ship NEW tORK.JoknT Wright, Com mander, will |K>sitively sail as above. This steamer has been overliauletl, and put in com pleie order for the season, and no expense has been spared B> make her every way complete?has large and airy state-rooms, every way adapted for the comfort of passengers.? She rarriea sufficient fuel from here for tlie voyage, and will not stop at the intermediate ports only to land and receive pas pTo/passage, apply to Capt. Wright on board foot of Clinton ?tirrf, B H., or to A. HUBJARIJ* t([, s-l? lm?rrc P Peck Slip. STEAM SHIP ALABAMA.?This vessel is now at the foot of Clinton street, E. R., (Tohicco 1 Direction Wharf,) wh^irfrum ire will sail for New Orleans, on TUESDAY, lith inst., at 12o'clock. Passengers ate requested to call at the I Consignee s office. No. 2M front street, and get tlieir berth tickets. o* 3t* rc tff OLD" F.STABCiSHED~PACKKT OFFICE,fl |na|^^S<iuth street?Passage to and from Great Britain and MHblrelajid, via Liverpool. Passage can at all times be eugaged at the lowest rates, to and from Liverpool, by the lar iwcket shins sailing uuuer the new arrangement every few days, and drafts can as usual be furnished for any amount.paya ble at the National and Provincial Bank, Ireland, and their branches, and tnroaghout the United Kingdom, as well as st al the principal bankiug institutions in hngland, Scotland ami Wales, without discount or any other charges, for further par ticulars, if by letter, post itaid, apply to rtec JOHN ItERDMAN, ?l South st. EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND, IRELAND, rfWVSCGTLAND AND WALES.?The Subscriber hai jHNkbui all times for sale Drafts from ?1 to ?1000, payahh at all I lie principal Banking Institutions throughout the l uitef Kingdom. JOHN HERDMAN, ?1 South st. N.B. Passage to and from Liverpool can be secured at th< lowest rates by any of tlie line of packets sailing on the 1st. 8th Uth, 16th, 21st and 2Sth ef each month, on application as above iv? e? FOR GLASGOW?Hegular Paeket-The new fast sailng, coppaied baruae ADAM t'AKR, lions burthen, Captain Robert Seotl. will sail Frina\ nil instant For passage, apply on hoard, foot Dover street or to wouDHiiLL.k .\iTVn;i4N8, [From the PuilttdelpUia Hpirit of the Times ] General Convention of (he Protestant Epis copal Church In the United States. Wednesday, Oct. 9, 1844. After the morning prayer was read, Oq motion, the call of the roll was di*peased with. The minutes of yebterday were read and approv ed. Rev. Dr. Upfoi-d, from the standing committee on canons, to whom was leterred two resolutions of the House directing them to enquire into the ex pediency ot bo altering section 4 of canon 7, ol J888, ns to change the term of six months :o twelve, tor persons twtmit'ed to orders from other denomina tions, and also to report as to the expediency ot re pealing the first section oi canon 1, of 1838, mude a report that both were highly expedient,and offer ed resolutions to the effect. They also offered the following: Resolved, That this Convention confirm and ratify the 10th article oi the Comtitution, a* awarded by the Houie ot Bishops. The same Committee to whom was alao referred the expediency of altering canon 4, ot 1841, on the trial ot Bishops, reported a new canon on that sub ject, which, wnen printed, will be laid before our readers A motion was made to refer to the Committee on Canons, the 8th canon ot 1841, in reference to se curing an accurate view ot the church, to report on the expediency oi inserting in the last line atter the word "address" the words "if they continue no other matter." This was agreed to. A message was received from the House of Bishops, mtorming the Delegates that they had passed the resolution from their body, concerning an alteration of canon concerning the removal ot ministers trom one Diocese to another. The Rev. Mr. Cook offered a resolution, that ca non 81, of 1832, be amended, so as to insert after the word " Congtegation," the words *? that, such restrictions shall not extend to the originating ot new parishes within the limits ot another, and 10 clergymen officiating in a parish when duly invi ted by the authority thereof." Referred to the Committee on Canons. A motion was made submitting & new canon "ot Liy Disciples," which provides taat a communicant changing his residence from one parish to another, shall present a certificate of his standing from the minutes of the parish or a wardeu if there be no minutes, before he can become a communicant ol the parish into which he has removed. Reterred to Committee on Canons. On motion of Rev. Dr. Mason, of N. C , Gulian C. Verplanck, Eisq , was added to the special com mittee on the translation of the common pruyei into the French language. The Rev. C. Goodrich, of La., was placed on the Committee on the state of the Church, to fill the vacancy made by ihe Rev. Dr. Wheaton, to whom leave ot absence has been given. A message from the House of Bishops was re ceived, staling that they had received a Canon, concerning a Discretion to be allowed in the call ing, trying and examination of Deacons in certain caiM-s Reterred to the Committee on Canons. Ttie Rev. Mr. Fitch, of Mich., offered aretolu tion that it be communicated to the several Dioce san Conventions, that an alteration will be propo sed at the next General Convention, to the 5ih ar ticle of the Convention, to strike out the 3J para graph, which torbids the formation of any new diocese out of an old one, unless it contain 8000 square acres and 30 Presbyters. Mr. Fitch sustain ed his resolution by various local evidences ot itt efficiency, and it was reterred to the Committee on Canons. Rev. Dr. Harry Cronwkll, of Conn., trom the Committee on the consecration of Bishops, made a report that they had examined the testimomaU reterred to them, in reference to the election ot Francis L. Hawks, as Bishop elect ot the Diocese of Miss , and that they were found correct and ready tor the signatures of the Deputies. Dissknt and Romanism ?The House then took up the Resolution ol Mr. Memminger, and the sub stitute of Rev. Dr. Young. Dr. Hawrs was entitled to the floor and after asking a patient hearing, hoped that he should be fortunate enough to preseul the matter to the House in hii aeiH-ct which wou(3 enable all to co-operate His motive was one ot deep and devoted love to the Church. He stood as no partisan, but had n? wish to conceal his opinion; he only desired the subject to be placed in lie true bearing. It v.Hs dm ingenuotiBto conceal that important truths had been utteied by geutlemen on b< th sides of thie question. His desire waa to reconcile them and lead all to a middle ground. Principles have been ad vanced on one tide which embodied sacred truths, which, if vio'ated, must recoil upi.n us; to these he subscribed from his heart, and would not lend hit hand to their destruction; on the other hand, too,H state of things had been described which demanded our attention. The Dr. brie fly reviewed the proceed ingsof the House on this subject.' The resolution at originally offered, it had been argued,had been fully explained, and carried out in our Articles, and that the sound principle was not to enter too much mto detail, but to fix certain great principles and allow all liberality to individual construction. Jhit j would produce harmony aqd unity, because out Faith was efnbodied in our creed; gentlemen were for permitting any member to make his own inter pretation ot these. He thought, however, Judge Chambers' limit was too large. J r. H likewise referred to the arguments of Dr. Jarvis, and Dr. Mason, ot North Carolina. He passed next to the review ol the Rev. Mr. Young's substitute. His , great argument against this was, if the House ol Bishops should give authoritative interpretation to our Article, those clergymen who held, conscienti ously, counter views, would be forced to read their own condemnation from their pulpi's?this could not then be the mode of conciliation. Neither proposition met the evil. To ascertain this, look at facts; it cannot be denied that a diversity cl opinion exists and distracts partiet? convulsive agitation follows, to which we cannot ?hut our eyes. Devoted and honest men differ as they be lii-ve on points ot vital imi>ortance, and this makes our duty a most solemn one. Dr. it ? then pro ceeded, in a most energetic and eloquent appeal, to urge on all the importance ot unity, to come up in the Christian spirit of brethren of the same household of Christ?brothers of the ChHrch, and in ?he heart?to lay aside all feelings, all prejudice, ill partiality, all attachment to mere opiuions on a general altar as a general sacrifice tor the gene ral good. All there loved their church, all loved one another; let them, then, join heartily, and with a common effort to carry out a suggestion, which would reconcile all principles, and give a common ground for all to stand on Dr Hawk* continued?The great evil to be apprehended in to inflict the paternity of Tractarianismon the cbu ch The opinion* of no man, nor any body oi men, should be taken iu the opinions of the church, which assumes no responsibility ?but,- tanding firmly on her articles and her standards handed iiown for centuria*- bssed on an im pregnable rock-resisted equally the surges of disset.t on one aide, and the encioachments of Rome on the other. What is the use of an expres ion ol opinion from this convention I What legislator can put chains on the nnmis of men. and force them to change their opinions I Fal-c opinions will be corrected best by the force of truth sindel by divine light. Look at the mighty engine ol the press, mightyjeitber for good or evil. When tor evil, nothing but tae press can conect the press. All attemp h to trammel or restrain it have failed and recoiled ?, and no should we be warned If these Houses go on to extend tho meaning ol onr articles, they may go on for ever. It th? v attempt to legislate opinions the task will be inter miiistile. But admit the evil, admit that erroneous doc trines are premu'gated, in publi hed tiactsjnew ones will succeed these, uud by the force of truth these will be found the true correctives of error, in these trans be himself tound much to condemn, and something to sp prove. Rut to the remedy. Let the churth with one voice refuse to commit heisell to the systems of any man or set of men ; decide distinctly to abide bv h?r old stand trds, and disoiaim all those foreign doctrines, and esp<. ol illy any tendency towards allegiance to the Chereh ol

Home This he thought could be done bv hsrmoniout action, and without any man giving up a tingle point oi principle Me thought it could be attained, and he there tore concluded by pioposing the lollowing : Whereat, the minds of many ot the members of tne church throughout its,union are sorely Igrieeed and per plexed by the alleged introduction among them, of sort otis errors .ndoctrine ar.d practice, having their origin in certain writings emanating chiefly from members of the Univeesity of Oxford, in K.ngland:-And whereas, it is exceedingly desirable that the minda of such persons should be calmed, their anxieties allayed, and the church disabused of the charge ef holding, in her arti lea and of floes, doctrines and practices consittent with all the views aud opinions expressed in said writings, and should then ? Ion: be freed from a responii ility which does not proper ly belong to her. Therefore, Resolved, That the House of Bishops be respectfully r? quested to communicate with this House en this sqbjert anil to take such order thereon a* the nature tn l magni tude of the evil alluded to may seem to them to requin Mr. Mr.namor.a gave his most hearty concurrence to these resolutions ..... .v I lev Mr Msson, of Md., did not wish to delsy th quest.on, but there was one point he wished to ad vert to. It hsd been ssid that the church was di? traotef) by quant ion* of d?ep ?nd ?ttal moment Tnfr was not so ; no question ot deep moment ag Its ted the pun lie mind. He believed the sgitations in the church wer. not greater than were necessary to her benefit end good which was shown by the undeniable I set that the w?> never more prosperous. He was opposed to prasentini to the world that the church was in s atste of discord, sro) therefore, he opposed *11 the propositions off. r#d. He en t?re<l into ? full review of the fundamentals of the church, their apostolic origin, ho. i adverted to the oontroverted points of belief;,couteuded tuat uo uclloa wm ueceesaiy on the subject now before the house, as the church was quiet, and in proof th.reof read extracts from a recent seimon preached by the He v. Di Tyng, who advocated uction \.y the House of Bishops. I The low tons in which this reverend gentleman spoke, and the bustle which al ways occurs in the galleries and aisles, when the auditors feel that it is getting " dinner time," made us lose most of his rani arks J Dr. Tynu simply rose to thank the gentleman for having thought him of suiliciant importance to be quoted as au taority on any occasion. But his sermon had referred to the unity of the church In Pennsylvania, and it could not be taken as an argument that the universal church was united. He was teady to adopt the resolution of Dr. Hawks?it was ample for all purposes of gaud. And as argument had been h-ai d on all sides, ha trusted debate would cease, and tha sense of tne House be tasted on the mere question. Mr Ooilbt ol N. J. was loth to trcspasi, bat was for the most extended license of argument, lie most cor dially agreed with Dr Hawks in nis prolusions ol love for our common church?he sub oribed to all his dor trinal statement! and his desire for haimuny. But it it is admitted that ;all the evils feared proceed Ironi tke.bni'i that tha cburah is likely to sanction Oxford doctrines* what la tbe remedy? Are we to enact laws ta have ?tt'<*;t both present and far future generations, by listening to the rumors ofignoranee and prejudioe? To those opinions of the world beyond the pale ol our church, with which we have nothiug to do? No: 11 we are to stay here to retute all such charges, we may stay heie lor ever. The only remedy has to be found in the piutorul care of the Bishops and the Pastor* in their different spheres. The evils spring from ignorauoe ol the true conatruction of the constitution of the Church, from the hypothesis that the church n responsible for what an individual Bishop, Presbyter or Deacon may say. The Church is not one jot or tittle responsible lor it. The Bishops are?11 wrong they may be impeached, if it is utteied in the dischaigt of an episcopate fuuction. But their opinions cannot be brought up hert|i? the entering wedgea of disunion. He was unwilling to permit tha seeming conclusion to go to the world that we are disunited. We may differ, but we cannot quarrel; we are in the presence ol Christ? His will holds us together. All are prepared to conci liaie?we are to agree to differ, and willing to agree or al low any difference of opinion within the timita of the li tany. Let us- agree to differ, and never differ by striving to agree. Rev. Dr. Brooic, of Ohio, preferred the original reso lution, but as he was desiious of unity, he was williug to vote for the substitute and should m*ke but a few briei remarks He would first address himsell to those who ad mitted there were serious errors in the church, but deem ed it wisest to take no action. If the resolution is to be defeated, it will be by those who go for peace, lor they bold the balance of po a er. On them will rest the respon sibility of defeating what is intended to pr duce harmony in the church lie bad been charged w ah being conteii iotn, and with not being a good churchman. As to tht firs', all were required ' earnestly to contend for the faith:"' if iu that earnestuess, he was led lino too much vehe mence, he trusted it would be ascribed to his phyticai temperament. As to Lis churchmanabip, he htlu no sen tiDienis which could not Ana their wan ant in the wr.tiug* of the lute venerable Bishop of Pennsylvania , he agreed with bis theoli gy, and hiiviewaof ecclesiastical pjiicy were all in accordance with bis The hand* then thut wrote on him "no churchman" must iuscube the same on the tomb of that venerable man. 'J hose who agrei in the fact tbat errors exist, bring them to thiee points, but dit agree that they areeriorsofa radical nature, and also at to the extent tney ara spread, end the best means of thnr correction. Let ua review the errots to sea if they are radical. 1st. It-is said that tradition and scripture are the joint ruleeflaith. This strikes to tha head and lile ol the Prv teataut Episcopal Church?It la incipient Romanism. '.Id. The subjact ot justification. Tbe error here virtu ally is the substitution cf personal righteousness for the righteousness of Christ, as the means ol be fore God This is so mystified tbat he could not distin guish it from the Komish doctrine ol justification, and de mands the interpretation of the House of Bishops to cleat it up. 31 The doctrine of the real presence of Christ in the eucharist. We are told this presence is not actually reaJ or spiritual, but something which is indefinite, but which it is blasphemy to deny. This is not, it is said, Transub stantiation, but it is so like it that he could no: distin guish it ; and would as leave have it. In < ffect there was uo substantial difference between tliem ; it led to the Ro misti doctrines and to the genuflection attendant on its ceremonials. He wai born, confirmed and baptized in the Roman Ca tholic Church ; all iiis.eaily impressions were foimed in that conimtiuion, uiid he could bear tnein lecord that they have seal lor G-d at heart, but not according lo knowledge. If he believed in the existence if these er rom.and that they were held and taught by the Protestant Episcopal Church he should be strongly inclined to go back to th? church of his lathers, and ifiVr himself us n negotiator tor the union ot the two churches It could iissil/ bw accomplished l,y n lull:- n,?.ln?l rujiwvaSMin ; tilt superstructuie could soou be modified to suit all on tlx question ol these three errors, and the yoke ol the Pop? might be made comparatively I'ght and easy II tb? qu stions which tow agitate our cnurch ate not the ques tions of fthe Keformatiou, he could not sou what was Pio testantism and what llcmanism. Aa to the limitation <il these errors, It was notorious that ten of our Bishops had felt it their duty to bear testi mony against th?m in their annual charges. Were they fighting agaiust| shadows ? did they mistake something in. aginary lor reality, and contend against that? Three Bishop* have sanctioned them with some minor reserva tions, and in a neighboring 'liocese, even after the appenr auce of No. 00 ol the Oxford Tracts, episcopal sanction had been given to the whole series. [Rev. Dr. Ogilby de nied this, and Dr. Brooke was called to order lor irrelevan cy, but after some conversation Dr. B proceeded ] Ther> were publications of the church in which this system ol Tractarianism is advocated, defended, and in some instan ces, excused. In view of these facts, can it be said that the leaven has not extended, and that it is a little thing, so small tbat it will die out of itsell ? He apprehended not 1 he interposition of the Home was now required Tht Church was oil fire?error was destroying it and It is tbe duty ot ita legislators to do all they can to extinguish it. Gentlemen say let it aloae, it will go out of itself They therefore are voting down alt conciliatory measures, n likely to tend most ts'the 'peace of the Church. To di* courage i the indroduction of a measure, and to vote ,i down after it ia introduced, are very different and fend to different results. If we vote this down, it is a virtual li cenae to the error* of Tractarianism. its advocate will say it hail been so before a general convention, and some did not thii.k them errors, and a majority of them so tri fling that they were not worthy of notice, ao they wouhi decide to push tbe system forward, and push it they will In the meantime we who hold them errors, will lift our voices against thrm louder and loudet ?the contention will wax louder and louder Bishops will retal.ate upon each other, dicceses will dil fer among them selves,and if we hang together aa a church until the next General Convention, we come h< re rip> for what? lie would not venture to say what! Heboid, nowever, a* a distinguished gentleman in New York lately aald, "the church must he corrupted, putified ot divided " Me could not believetbat any judicious expres sion of the House on this subject would laiithe flame On the contrary,by it those now vaacillating between this and orthodoxy, will be deterred ; those who have wander ed, will lay with modesty and humility that it is their duty to reinvea'igate the subject, and if they find them ?elves wrong they will recant. Let us then try this j measure aa the only thing we can do, and net prophecy any evil consequences , let us use the best means t! doing good in our power; let ua petform our duty, and await the event?for duty ia oura, events are God's ! He implored gentlemen to consider seriously before they re corded a negative vote against a measure so calculated to promvtetbe peace of the chuich. The Rev. John M. Foaaics, of New York followed Our present apace will not permit ihe insertion ol hia very argumentative and excellent speech. The Rev. Dr. Jabvis of Connecticut said, he had been Anticipated in many points ; he bad liatenod to all that had been said with great pleasure, but atill he waa of the de cided opinion tliHt not one ol the propoalti na ought to paaa, and he felt bound to vote against all, because it call ed on the House of Bishops to do what in tbe nature of things waa impossible. He withtd lo state a lew matters of lact, to which he waa a competent witness, as having recently returned Irom a visit to Kngland Notwitbstau.l ing the ease with which we reeeive publications from England,it ia scarcely possible for ua to understand the precise position ol the cl.urch there That there ia a struggle iu the Church ol England cannot he denied, but it is not generally on doctrinal pointa ol Romanism or Proteitantiam ; the principal |>oiul of tbe struggle ia the ctiurch against the state, and every member ol thia Con vention must aympathia? with tbat church in their strug gle ; they have been fettered ?ud enslaved by ihe Mate. and the object ol the struggle i? to gat rid ot it. It is not true that there ia in our country and Scotland the same state of agitation as in * ngland, and the reoion ia obvi ottl. In Scotland, the Episcopal Church, or at it ia call ed, the Catholic remainder ef the ( hurch of Mcutland, have been persecuted by tbe State?it ia in a po-ition ol contention with numerous secta around it, and ia in the same position aa we have been, obliged to keep on onr panoply. The consequence ia, that they understand church principiea in Scotland better than in England, and he aaserted that they were better understood here than in England Tbia had been conceded to him by gentleman ol high standing in Euglaud, that we were its a better condition, because their convocation had been put down, and they could have no meeting to express their senti menta.? Parliament,which consist! of Roman Catholics or he would call them nomaniati, for he denied that they were Catholic*?and even infi lela had aeata there to legis late for the church. The Bishop of London had told him that he preferred no legislation on account nl the constant fear that it would b? wrong. The Pai liament of England i? acting a* the church?it did not do so until the year 1884, when it became alarmed at the emancipation of Homanist* in Ire land, when they had attempted to luppro** ten Btsh ops of Ireland and hu4 succetded, ana when they had oeen wnrned hy the burning of a Bishop in ?HSgy in the streets of London, and the Bishop insulted ; when a Bish op's house was burned and the church felt thestruggUs which ended in Its downfall in the seventeenth cetiturj wereto be re in acted, that a few individuals met at Ox ford to consult the opinions of thair fellow Churchmen rhla endod a* all know, for all are conv> rsant wifh ?h< willing* of Mr. Palmer. 1 hey expressed their attach ment to th<{church aa it |a, diacennected with the State , they wanted what haa been expressed here, to retain thi church a* It ia Tho Dean of Chichester (and be singled tilm out as having been the Prolocntor of the convention, and because of the well known attack upon him by a pop ular Popiah clergyman, Mr Tierney) represented to Inn the opinion ol the gteat body of the church of England ?and told him on the 9Mh ot April laat, that the church o Kngl nd waa sound; "you have been here long enough,' said the Deau to him. !'to know ?.tir position: we carry with ua tha great body of tho nobility and gantry, aadof the veemany 100;" he added, in answer to hi? queatiou. large body of the hone un.l sinew ol the country, *''? P"" been drawn Irom our runka I y dissent, are decking bac k again, haviug loun l out lhat the chuich ? their be?t friend." The Dean also remarked that the only one* hostile to th? church were the small trader*,and tho?e in the man ? ucturmg districts, whs were rather Inclined to dissent But even this was being remedied hy the opening ol 81. ..larks Culh go 11 Normal school.the objects of which were to tend cler'g) men throughout England to Inculcate the true principles ol the th-- influence ol their sous thus elucated, who went back among ihejr families, th< y were producing returning affection to the church lie wa* prtseut at the annual elimination ol the College; it was st ended by the Archbishop ol Canterbury and many other But ops. The young men were examined particu larly as to tl:e3Dih article, by tue Bishop of Loudon, and minutely ou all ihe points ol controveisy between tl-e chuich ol England, and ihev gave evidence that their teachinr liad been sound. When peisous speak ot un sound doctrine existing al Oxford University, they ere too ?ot to speak ot tne whole ol Oxford as well as ol Cam bridge. Persons do exist there, whose wilting* ure ill u llomaniah tendency, but that is no reason w hy nil Oxloid disimty should be 10 characteiixed.loi the ttacu aie pub li-ljed liy solitary individuals on theil own responsibility and cot, and ar? merely the expression ol opinion liom A, B and'C : why thfn are they charged on the whole church of England 7 Another fact he would ndve ri to : that the articles in the Loudon Critic which have occasioned so much alarm here, are the production oMkree or ?"'' yo?!:r men, who have no preferment In the chinch of England but in one lnstauee, that ot Mr. Oakley, wire presides over Saint Margaiet's chapel. He alone has the power ol disseminating his sentiments, and lie (Dr. J.) frequently went to his Chopel toheurhim, and ludjnever heard him utter a single passage relative to thtse contiov*rtial poluts between Romanism and Epis copaliauiam. One fact will show how strictly th??e sub jects were avoided A Presbyterian fnend be-onglug to this country,but in England at that time, asked him to go to church with him one evening; he asked where, and they decided to go to the Temple?they luardthe deputy preach a sermon, which inclined! to the low church doctrine; the subject wus the pat able ol tne Pharisee and the publican, which hail been the Oospel lor the day. In the evening they went together to a P"**?"1? ** the Presbj terian wished to go to one of ihe most ultra. They went to the Chapel, where Ihe preacher took the | same subjeot as the morning's text, and preached a most excellent sermon. He asked his Irlend on their return which he thought the most evangelical discourse ; he an swered most decidedly that of the evening Aud this Presbyteiian was a man of piety and no way prejudiced, and only declared as to the facts. An other fact bore on this subject Ho happened one af ternoon to be in company with a distinguished Eugliab lady, the daughter ol Mr, Alison, the celeoraUd wiitt r on " Taste," and sister to the wi 11 known historian. He was inlormo<l by her that she always went to the Temple, but in the evening to Mr Oakley's chapel He oaken her, as she was a competent witness, whether at the latter place she had ever heard a aerinon at variance with tne doc trines ol the Church of England? She said o' ly ones, when the subject was or "fault aud Mr. Oakley remarked if we had faith enough we would have miracles again, and this wsi all she had evei beard that she could ub'ect to This shows that 'hose who are considered the most ultra in their ol the errors of .home, do not use the suhj-cts beloto their con gregation*, but only as milters ol speculation. And they constituted but a small kody denominated the Ward and O.ikli'V school; they were the authois ol the obnoxious ai tides in the Critic, which they had obtained cout.ol o and killed in two years! Why 1 Becanao tbe pHnciples o ihe Church of England were opposed to 1J?' proof of ihe healthy situation ol the Chuich there? He desired hero to read a letter lrom Mr I aimer, vvhoM' wiitine* all were familiar with; he wrote a narrative ol the ciicumstsnces under which the Oxford tract* were wiitten. Hint woik appeared abtiu the time of hi* arrival in England, and he had not time to read it. But alien* ards, when Mr Waid a publi cation in answer came out, he saw it on Mr Oakley s table, read it, and lound in one part that it boWy advo cated the erroueous tenet* ol the Chuich ot Borne, aud in another, he lound that in speaking ol high churchmen and their short comings, he guve the best.evidence that the Church ol England was not liable to Remiah tenilen | cle*. The letter liom Mr. Oakley stated lhat the took ol Ward was not sanctioned by any authority in the cliuicb, and no one of note whose name was known, upheld ?? doctrines. He asked, then, ought we to magnify things which in Englaud were looked on as trivial and transient The gentleman from Ohio, who had been nurture in the Human Cutholic Church, had turned, and the reaction nud carried him a little too Jar He couh state a fact o?certained4on the most diligent enquiiy : no churchman had ever gone over t0*he Chuich o Home who had not once belonged to the Evangelical party?they v. eie generally men td piety, who, in the el loitto rid thtniielve* of one extinne, run into another. Mr Hibthorpe, oi.eol the tvuugelical parly had much and violently sgainst Rome: he suddenly ?u'??ad to her laith. When th-ie he aoou retracted, and saidheha* lound bis haven so inuitdy ihrieltiai b? mm ?>bi.h ?gain He seen Mr Sin horpe receive the communion ot our church, and declare his lenunciation ot Rome s . rrore - With tl.<se remarkehe advised thai the I /otistant Epi? copal Church here allow the Church of England to pu rily herself, and let us engage in no entangling alliai ce The discussion was continued by the Kev. Messrs Smallwood, Hawkes, ai:d Korbes, chi< fly in explanatoij | remarks,when efter some unimportant business the House adjourned. fj. S. District Court?In Bankraptcy, Oct 10 Iu the matter ol H'm Htdmutid, aliankiupt. In constquence ol a report ol this case in the Aa,..r?s which is ealcuUtid to place the opposing creditor*, the Bank ol Charleston, 8. C., in an imi.ioperln;ht before the public, it is indlspmsubln to state lrom the evidence their true position. Thuireport ot Exp>atatee- ' Although one ol tbo most obstinately opposed, It is but justice to Messrs UR, to say that th. ir schedule in bankruptcy anpears to be among the most bonajiJr uud honoiable ol any of the ?i 500 presented in this district, inasmuch us tha assets show a leige amount ot debt* due to the Arm. and consi . lei able real estate and other property belonging to then, as individuals, and lrom which a large sum has been, sn< will be no doubt, realm d for the creditors by the general assignee " This implies, of course, an obstinate opposi tion in a case of a hona jidr. banktuptcy?implicating tin libei ality of the Southern banks, and a prospect of a band some dividend. Both these implications are unfounded The creditors sought no publicity, but deprecaf none, and they protest against calling that a report which is not in proof They will state their case Wm. Red mond insists upon paying his share of the co-partnership debts, by a certiflcatc. Hw co-partner having made a sa tislactory compromise out ol Court, ne objection was con tinued to his discharge-so that the pending case onlj a fleets Mr Redmond, against whom his creditors charge : 1st That he put no capital into the firm, which began in 18*7, or what na? turned out not to be any capital at all and, during its existence, applied $54,000 to naymint of his old private debt to a relative in Ireland Proof Wm Redmond was himself examined on oath, and stated?" The amount of capital was in bills receiva ble and two store*, one in Water ktreet, and one in Tine street in thefall ol 1KJ7. Mr. Redmond contributed nope ol the capital; Mr. Laffan drew about $I3?,000; my*ell about $70 000. A* far as I know, the sums so withdrawn were applied to the individual purposes ol the *ever*l co artiHTs?mine were, I know, for houwholn fipwifi; household IS37 to \M1, *l?,<rt)0, which won <t leave $?4,000, which was applied to the payment of debli by me." Capital?" The estate contributed as capital was encumbered,one lot $16,000, one $l*,o?Ki ' N B. These were aohl to pay the mortgages, and yield ed notbinako the Arm "The titles even were not regularly conveyed to the firm, and the titles put on record As to the "bill* receivable constituting ?->art of the capital. Mr R aays, " the bulk olthen. weie. not teceived and re duced to money." The creditors charge that the appli cation of such large amount out of a concern of no avail able capital, wa* not bonafidt. They also charge that the profits did not warrant thi* abstraction, being Its* t j near $80,000 than the cum taken out, leaving the firm per fectly hollow, and that it* business was i xtende I to be ween five and six hundred thousand .tollers which was not 6?no Jidr They charge that from the November ol IK41 to their asking an exten?ion In April WMr. Re*1 mond1* Arm raised by lictitions exchanges #3? 1* 0 Tha | their trial balance, Dec 81. 1141, exhibited fictitious and unavailable assets to the amount of $M6,000, leaving thim deficient that amount. That to throw the lou on the sonthern banks, they caused sixty d*> hills to be drawn on them, based .in no re- I trans action, end at one time bad $1(H)?iOO running be tween Charleston and New Yoik. That in April they asked and obtained an extension from the Charlestoi Ranks lor twelve months and in June stopped ; and hav ing first paid off in full their New Voik creditor* and most of their correspondents abroad, and used up, pledged ami as. tg tied everything tint cmi d be men. d into money they assigned the molt hopeliws *t.?ck of valueless pai ei I which will not at best,by the testimony of two witnesses, pey iO cents in $1, and ha* not paid ss y et any thing N creditor hopes for even 10 cent* the whole hssgon. I .nto the hau l* of an offlrei peculiar to New Voik agen. ral asiignee, who has $J?iO|other estate* to manage As yet the creditors have received nothing 1 he only real estate is a contested claim to an interest not in the I land but the lease of Oothir I loll,and a .o'moiig^g.-.! foi Its value, and somn wild l-?nds in the West They a. Ie?e that the acceptance of th? *e fl-titious hill* at sisty dav* with no sure funds to meet them, fraud That tho nndue pt< given w.-re fr .uduient sgs.nst the act. That the nae of uust liinds enat ling th. m tn hold out a fictitious solvency was not To maintain these allegation* the credit..!* rely on th# evidence ot Mr Redmond himsell. h* books ?ll which he was familiar, hi* cories|?ndeoce, and the teatl mony ot hia clerk. 11 they ausUin them, they in.1st the' his i* not one ol the cla** of ca*?s the b.nkrupt 1*? reechf* -nay, more, the bank, a* deeply Interested In the h?nn fldr character ot mercantile d> slings, has felt it u duty ie investigate thi* c**e and submit it to a court an il it i* olistinate not to be appalled at the enormou* ex. m-nie and tediou* delay nece.sanl* incident to such i case, then they are ob.tinate; but they have no feelings ol unkindness to gratify. And, a* the pre** has lieen r. sorted to, let the whole truth come out, and such prii.e i ides be vindicated as will sustain the mercantile charsr ter ol both cities. The testimony haa been read and Ihe srgumer.ta ot counsel on both side* will develo-e tin proof* and ground* The can-la continued to Friday, ilth, to-d*y, at the United Statea Court Room*, in rearoi the City Hall. Circuit Court. Oct. 10 ? Riu-kman v*. Pilchrr?Thr Oamhling Cm?t - The Jury in thiscaie rendered a verdict lor the plan tif $i 40. strictly n accordance with the Ju''g"'* c hsrg. Ahich give* a very significant hint to th?- d?'*nd*i.l in to act again as " Friend end Pitcher." tog. ntl.'mvn en gaged in gambling (peculation* upon the turf. Thl/ det-iiion lay* th* foundation for e lerge *U*> a o litigation in the law court* and will bring terw*rd ?*ay o< lie gasabiere. Colli I of Oyer and 1 Btlore J utile Kent and Aldetmaa ttcbu&Un end Hee btouck M C Pati KftioKt K**f| , Diamct Attorney. Oct 10 ? Ti ??l <t/ tfilLun <i,uin /"' fluritr tf Hat rM FU fhtr. ot ????'?' "" ?*? ' ? l. .t tL atk Sent lutt ? The pneouer, who is en sbU, EsassssaB guilty :?i.ll*ha KuckBU'i , 5 i ua.n w VI KkS UL.Jr. Kdwaid tJ,iBih S.rouel P.?rtt., W. M S? ?mil, W. T Oakley, 8amtt?l Meycock, Aiariah lull, by II,. Uu?,c, Atlorn.y -1 ?U> ?>. bfl Cro?" street in h?i><r?iber iMt. I ,h tw0 room; thete ?t< ?e communication btiwaan except,, K ibiougb tue Wl The ^.D-r "Vof I cu?rd lived to|i> il.ei ?' man *L"t wife. On tt? her death (Suuilsy ev.nwg) d*eee?e<i *"d ? together alter daik About 10 cr II o'clock we went up stair. together, when .he came Uov^u ?lt-_rw?id?, ?be met tiuiu, Hi' pn.ouer, at the door, e,>d he 'truck her , but not luiucb away a. to hurt her u,He t l nit* oin at the door which pi iiouer did not like. H? I we.'" up Ma,;, and called her; -he iollowed,? ?* ???? wuida 1 heard ?ome wold. between them. Aboul one hour ulieiwurd piuoner called lor eaeisteuce, I *en't op ui d lound decease , lying on the floor ?"P^',*d.kyUje onwtwr who .aid, he believed .he had killed befell, ilothof them were in liquor. 1 h ,?w?he,r anr in th?i morning ; I had not been to bed j I d d not hear any hTr?.!"!xamu,'d by Mr. Brtsuca -Deceased appeared in the ?lteiu?ou u. il ?be had taken poison iiX^ habit ol being up and .bout the rtwr .t^Du net At Maht McIhtvsi. .wom, examined by the Dia.nct At torney - 1 lire at (Hi Croa. stieet, In the house wheie the murder waa commuted ; 1 lived there on the 8ih Sep ? i I .aw the prisoner about 10 ?'clock in the evening ; uri .oner and deteaaed live?l together lour or Ave w??ks, when priionei came in, he aaked de*ea?ed what she^waa doing at the door; .he replied that t one out of door, that wanted to atlike her, he looked about and then took her by the aim and pulled ht-r ui> .turn telling her the aooner .he lift the house thei battel i 1 he aid them cartelling * h"? ^uVhea'viW on room; I heard a nei.e-a il J " ? K.. floor; I htard ttuinoiaeaaveral unit-a, 1 *?? awa*tii ed by the no we and tlitt quaneUiPf, a^Wd tt^.of bluppiug a. il to bring a pei.on loo, who tod lauit.d, I Ueaid pii.oner calling her to .peak to htm, 11 took a> can dle duil went uu atana and louiid deceli.ed i)U'g onlh Boot: abe ap|?earfd to have be u dead two I W,i||?? nrif (>????> jummrd by Mr Hm?l.a? I uid the P? - one, .11 ike bea any .avert-blow eieepting tonejlap with the open hand to make h,t go up ?al.?t 8u?m HWJW wa. in the liont door at the time that I heaid the n? )we overhead; I went and got a wauhmai, when ? *und .b. wh. dead, when I went un stair. 1 ???nd he girl itibbtnc thi- dtctb.t d on the and Qclo w.a^Mtung un a ch.ii cr, iug; 1 told him be had better clear out, lie h- U??olkil.? wions., , .. _?11 a. To the Ihtt'lCl Jiltomey- D?cei,.?d apprarfd ?? ?* u.ual nciiiig the uy ; I did not th nk ?h. y we!e totOklcitid lli. UVLO.M11H examimd b> ibe D " , a l i x niiind at Uie pott muiirm ?xanniialloB, thtie w.a ? contuitd wound o? the che.t and nick. torn, ol harsh about the col ar taw, on both aide, of tbe bead There wa? un . J blood on tbe brain, the nppeai.nce wh.ctM. u.iwi lo iierKOU. who are mumpciate, thi. efluaion 01 di?m? wa? the cu.e, in m> judgment, ol the death of the wo nia?, .he hud -uo a e 8e. oft?^.n.lm& " o "n-, />, unabil to .tat. whatlie' or no this waacauied ftomblow.ora "a?:,' wia,T,oi the Watch, HweMhe night Jl'he mulder* and Icund the body. Ik. irem appearance, that violence had been used, the pri.oi?er ou tho .w>t. j b d ,cmo Convma tioCnr;"n^;:^?rH:?ad"e nt teiiataiice, btuwa. W hu1.?!*'HAa.^'recl^ied,examined by^the^Di.Tiiicr^iit ;n?th:;rule^:mr.}d^ Ibey went away in aik?b,a fcl owu the it "" h?-r I'i.'Xrt K'tluck to.?. deyibflo." (enl0?d> .wom.?She testified .h? irrcTeloU^uteirtcwmeofmu^ bCuT.?er:.h"dfg.^0 ol 'manilat ghte.'. mvoloi.t.^y killln'c ol another. U puni?* by eoiifinemint in 5:lV??"fcr .hre. P,?.. ST*.UI SSS&iS journed. _ _____ Common Plea". Before Judge Daly. ... a?,itrw McGounv John Strphrnion el al Thi'. wa. an action ol tretpaa. alleged lo h*?e..^*D/,'?n muted at Harlem on JOth November la.t, in P ^rBd ,hat u gifani t-ngiiie ai?d otlitT machine ry. ^ , ,..1. B m&gmss. srsesaggswws been purchased by the v. at a Sheiil! * sale. Adjourned over. V. m. Rlarihai'. OIBce. Oct 10 ?Peter Hwnde, who w?? examined yesterday on^be charge of pe.jury, alleged ,o have b~n ccmmit.e.. wv'ssti. .?<? discharged, the charge not beit g lufflcimtl) .tutalned y the evidence. Superior Court. B'foie Judge Oakley Oct, 18 ? fVillttm hmileli vs. Th< Xrw Fr k fiittry Intwanir Compavy ?This ? .!? .n action brought i gainsL the delcndant. on a policy of Insmaoce ifftcled by ,ha plaintifTon the stock find fixtures ol a drug stole, situated at 68 Couttlandt street, for lot.t s by Are lo the nli.grd amount ol filHOO The (Ire took place on th? '44th ol Janu ary last 11 waa put in for the defence that the stock wss not worth tbe sum they were inaured lor. Adjourned over. V. N. District Court. before Judge Brits. Oct I<>-J*hn fft7/iumiuri and othrri n Iht Prig C'teU, hrr lacklt, fc ? Previous to the piesenl action, tbecttw ol the brig Creole libelled her in order to recover ikelr ? ages, w hen tbe plaintiff in Ihil case paid them In outer to have the vessel cleared out, an4 they In turn brinf their action against the vessel in older to rerover th? money they formerly psld to the sailots. Judgment de f.-1r?-'{ Burr and B< i.edict, lor flait.lift. Mgaiton sna Kissam, lor defendant Marine Court. Be lore Judge Kutidsll Oct. 10 ? I'nhirk MrKttiny e? Hojet MuJhaltn.?This was n scion instlt't't d at the plan t.fl's melsi ce, to it cover the value ol a horse and the i xpense at'r^dirg tha q uckilig"f laid l oiM, Il up(ieHted ,n evident* thai da lendsnt. who is a bl ?< kumith. while si remg the horte pricked him in two different plsct s on ih<' .aire foot, and that he afterwaids died as tin' plaint,ft alleged, lion-1 av . it a t>e< n so mjnred III deforce it was urged that the pin king a hot>e is a matter of every d?y occutience, .nd 'hat it i? almo.l imio>>,l<b> lo .hoe a hotse without pitck ? mg htm, and that |.i-intiil's horse ''Id n?t teceive proper tre-u'mrnt afterwards Dtcision to-day. C. Bherwoed lor I'laintiO N. h Blunt, for Defendant. Court Calendar?1Thld Dajr. I ?.*?< Pi s.s- 17, 44. 3, 110,63 f?, 8S i J M, 88, 78, *H,0 41 81. OffrSH'S OfST 46,47 Aft, 67, 80 89, 80, 81. M, 88, 84, 8V 87 70 7? 78 78 77, 78,70 an < i??. ,r ? oust- 80, 8.4J, 01, N, W, 08, 9*. 00, 180, 101, 18, 93, 78, 00 Ou Bull OtrTB'iN !? In gl,;n? mg orer a paper ?rortt' alcnila, we find an account of a traveller from the mountain. o( Norway who haa laielr irrived in India, and in announced a* a " wonder * being n bond fide Nt>rwegtan runner, who waa ibout to attempt the disco very ol ihe source of 'b?f White Nile, on foot, and unattended. He egptrta to be absent (rom Indm only about four moniha, and he i* fo go to a direct line, crotainit deir-fta, nnd awirnmmg rivera. He ruua a degree in twelve hour*, and can go three daya without food or water, by merely taking a dtah or two of <yrup of raspberries, of which he enrnea a small bottle; and when h?- doea procure food, n vety -m.tll quantify w ill sufHce ; but when it la plentiful tie eata enough lor three daya Tina wonderful man carries with him only a map, h comrsw, and i Norwegian ate. He lias already made fKima wooderlul journeye, havtnc gone from Copitanil nople lo Calcutta and I>hcIi in SO daye, lor which he Sultan gave htm 92,0110; niid irom Parte to St Peieraliurg hi 13 oay* He haa certificaiee from ? he authontieaat '"alcntta and ""*? Petersburg v*n 'Ving theae very extraordinary facta. He tanbout 46 yeare ol age, and eligbily made He trueta for aalety in his |>ertloiia journev to hie speed, re he says neither diomedaiy bur luau can overtake Inn.

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