Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 5, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 5, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X. Mo. 3U8.Whoto Ho. 3000. NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1844. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To th? Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newapar**?trnb llahed every day of the year eacept New Year's Dsy ud fourth of July. Price 2 cents per copy?or $7 M per annam?postacss puid?each in advance THE WEEKLY HERALD?pabMshed every BataHay norniutr?prior Si( ceuts per copy, or f] 88 per ana am?poet ?gea paid, cash in advance. A I) V ERTINMtS a re informed that the circalarioa of the Herald <? orrr THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fa*t It hat the Uracil circulation of any papet in thit city, or 'he wmrlil, and, it, therefor*, 'lit oeit channel tor btuinen men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cuh in advance. PRINTING of all kinda executed at the moat moderate price, ??d n the moet elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PaorBia-roB op ma Ht*tu> Eitabiuhment, Northwest eorner of Fulton and Nassau (treat*. ________ W li\ T k tl Ait KA*; \f7 * FARE THREE SHILLINGS KROM PATERS^W TO JERSEY CITY. On an * after the 'st of October the cara will leevi* P?tk ioi Df.pot. I Nkw Yomt 8 o'clock A. M. I 9 o'clock A. M. ?* F.v I ? v. OH Be HO A VI. ? o'clock,^. M. I 9 o'clock A. M. m tl ec M 4 FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The .H1BL porta, a* follows _he Royal Mail Steamships ACADIA and HI BERN I A, will leave Boston, for the above Acadia, Win nam eon, Esq., Com., on Friday. Nov. 1st, next Hiberuia, A. Ryrs, Esa., Com., on Saturday, Nov. 16th, neat. Passage to Liverpool $124. Passage to Halifax M. Apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr.. Agmt, at the olfice of Harnden It Co., otars No. 3 Wall street. FOR NEW ORLEANK?8team Shin ALABAMA.?Thit steamer is expected back kfrom .New Orleans in afew days, and it is in truded to despati h her *gain for the same "i'l*?" ou ? day to be hereafter named, between the lam and lirti of November. She may touch at Havana to land itasiengers, should enough offer to make it an obj?cL For passage or light freight, apply to G. MERLE, _oJ0 lw*ec 266 Front St. BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL WEAM SHIPS. Of 1200 tons and (41 horse power each.? Uuder contract with the Lords of the Ad| mi rally. CJUMDONl'' Captain Alexander Ryrie. *u_ ? ...... A, .......Captain C. H. E. Judkins. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Halifax, as follows From Boaton. From Liverpool. CAlKDoNIA Captain Eaward G. Lott ACAUIAu Captain William Harrison. BRITANN IA Captain John Hewitt CAMBRIA, ..... ..Captain C. H. E. J ii-s;'1 jlfternia. ^rieoned snI?eens, and ???<* ? MffT?URIGHAM^Ja..^A5en<; Three reeeels carry expeneneed surgeons, and an supplied With Life Beats. Fer freight or passage, i street. Moraiag Lioe^ a^7 o'clock, from Barclay street pier, the STATEN ISLAND FERRY. ? "FOOT OF WHITEHALL." ** B04tt "liSW SSflF Y?o53f :aft~8n,t 9' "?JiVE'OTX%^i8LA?}D :M' I, and 10, A. M.; ?H, ?K and 5, P. M. P. 8.?All goods mast be particularly marked, and are at the (isk of the owners thereof. s24 FALL AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT. MEIVARK +.ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY WiCENTB. THEJ NEW AND SWIFT STEAM HR RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN GAFFY. ON and after September 10th will ran daily, ?as follows (Sundays incladed):?Leave New -ark, foot of Ccatre street, 8 o'clock A. M.? *ve N?w k usk, foot of Barclay street, 3 o'clock P. M. ap4 rrc HOUR CHANOfcD TO SIA O'CLOCK, P. M-7-On and after Monday, 8ept. 16th, 1844. , the Night Line to ALBANY AND TfeOY will Ct-.n. no I'M* hunt of departure from 7 tota'elnrk P M . and will laud at Pougteieepsie during the great Fair and Cattle Show. Vore 7i scots oniv to Poughkeepsie. The steamer SWALLOW, Capt. A. McLean, Monday 16th, and Wednesday, 19th. The steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, 17th, Thursday, l?th, at C o'clock, from Cort land t ?tr*t p Moraiag 1<? TRO Y and EMl'lRF 1; Doting the great Fair and Cattle Shew, Tuesday. 17th, Wednesday, ilth, and I hunday, 19th. will reduce the fare to 76 centt to and from foughkeepme ana New York. sll NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY 8TEAMBOAT LINE. F#R ALBANY AND TROY.?Momiac Line from the foot of Barclay street, lauding at intermediate places. I'he SvaiBf.- K.MPIKE, Cspuin S. R. Roe, Monday,Wednes day hod Kririiy Al/ircing at 7 o'clock. Tbe Steamer TROY, Captain A. Gorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and ."Vatorday Morning, at 7 o'clock. EveumK l.uis (rnm Jv root of Coartlandt street, direct Tee Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednouday and Fndsy Evening, at 6 o'clock. Tie Steamer ALU ANY, Captain H. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday vid Satnidav Evening, at 6 o'clock. Tbe Boats of this Line, owing to tlteu light draught of wa ter, aje acle U all tames to pass the bars, and reach Albany and Troy in \n:p\e time to take the morning train of ears for the easi or e?u. "i* iiuugi or freight, apply oa beard, or at the offices oa the whxr*--? s3S PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSION^. IS UM A# ICR MRJINGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (BTATKN lSi.AND,) AND NEW YORK FEllRY. From I'ier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Hace. 0Sk The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran u follows, Daily, from May 20th to October lit, <?(weaves New York at 9 sad U o'cloca, < A. M.. at J>, i> wi'ti P. M. Un? fort Micnmond, at 31 minutss to t, aad M minates to 19 A. M.| at 1, 4U ana P. M. Leo res Now Brignton a) 8 aad M A. M.; at lX,)ud7J( on Handiiy?Leaves Nyw York, at 9 aad U A. M.; at 1,6 aad 8 P. M. l<mtv?s fnrt Rtdhmond, at 16 minates to 8 and 10 A.M; at I. 6 a-;d 7^ P. M. Im.-w Vnrk ?t>iv 18. 164 mvl 1 6m*r? FARE REDLTOED ^11 IR'r FOR CROTON V1LLE, SJNG SING, TARRYTOWN. 'INO. wlLTSIE'8 doCK.HASTINGS J YtiNKERS.?On and aher Saturday, nst 31st. 1844. the new and substantial will leave the ft?it of Chamber i at 3 P. .M., bandar at bH, and Sing bing ai Hanim>iud itreei each way. For tiasMge or freight, apply oa board, or to STEPHEN B. TOMPKINS IU Weet street. ?S2m*rc run b A'l tt, UAhPhNtiH AN U HALLOW KLL. jgm The new Meamer PENOBSCOT, Captain (E3BtaS* N. KimbaU, leaves the end of T wharf, Boston. 3Ci9KaK.eTary Tuesday aad Friday aveniaspt, at i o'clock. Htewes will be in readiness on her arrival at the above pV?es. lo r.javey lawwum In the neignhoring towns. PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS bOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sandays excepted?Through direct, ?at? P. M., from he Sbiamboat Pier between ?Coortlaadt and Liberty streets. tue nvAoiuust KNICKERBOCKER, Captaia A. P. St John, Monday, WeilswAay and Friday Evenings at? o'clock. TV StenmhoM KOCHV.HTh'.R, Captain A. Honghtoa, on Taeeday, Thursday and Serurday Evenings, at 6 o'clock. In* Hm toot of Barclay street ?t Five o'clock. P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Daces, ae Mteuaboat SlOKTH AME1UCA, Captain R. G Crat t>?oru. vlowdav, Wedneeday, rnday aad Sunday Afternoons, at i j'clork. \tm Ktcawboat COLUMBIA, Captain William H. Peek, I Tuesday. I'VerMtav and IV te rosy Afternoons, at i o'clock. 1,?ngera Ukjug eiihei of the above lines will arrive in Albany in ample i*m io lake the Morning Trains of Cars for the east or weet. Th* bouts are new and substantial, are far aiaitmi with new aad elegant state rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, an aurusalled on the Htlbon. Ail pmoes ais linbid trusting any of the boaM of this line, witroat on older tram the Captain. For iwesegc or Aright, apply <m board, or to P. C. BchultS, at fhe rittee mi das ofcarf. o28rc FOR LONDON.?Regular Packet of the 10th of ,November ? The first class fast aailiog packet ship ^WELLINGTON, Capt. D Chadwick, will sail as a<>"?<\ her rrg:i|ar day ^Having v*ry au^-rior accommodations for cabin, seeord cabin and Kteerage passengers, |arions wishing to embark should make immediate application ou board, foot ol Maiden Lane, or to ? Joseph McmurrAv, No. 100 ine street, corner of South. The rew picket ship Prince Albert, Capt W 8 Sebor, will succeed tin- W. I'iiigtnn and sail on the first sf December. Pteoimt deair. ua of sendiug for their Iriends can have them brou.hiout by either of the above veseela, by application as above nl MJH LI V KRPOOL??Regular Packet of 6th Nov The aplerd.d first class, fsst sailing packet ship IN alJEPEN PENCE. Captain F. P. Allen, will sail as ath?-. oei regular day. _ Hav nig nccommodatlont f?r cabin, second cabin and steerage pasaagen, *nr ?U|ierior to those of any other vetsels in port, per aona ?iilnug to embark should make early application on board, lout of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEfH McMURRAY, o2?rc 160 Pine street, corner of South. FOR NEW ORLEANS-UNION LINE?Reg ?nlar IScket of the 9th of November.?The firat claas, ?Wb1 'it tailing packet ship LONDON, Captain John 0. , ?ill tail at above, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabia and tlerrage ptasengnrs, persona wishing to embark shoald mak early apulication ou board, foot or Wall street, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 I'ine street, co ner of South. The regular packet ihip Wabaah, Capt. John O Daker, sails on the 19th of November. Berths caa be secured in either of these ie??el?, by applying as above! n? rc ~ PACKET FOR HAVRE?SECOND I.INE7-Th"e ah.p HALTIMORE, Edward Funk, master, will rail I hi the lit of December. aht ur pajaage, apply to BOYD k HINCKEN, No !) ton ine tfuilding, corner Wall and Water i "OLD ESTAJILISHED I'AC*KEf~QFFICCji| ^..^S 'n'h to and from Great Britain and ymfaneland, via Liven?iol. Paaaage can at all timea be enit i -<t at the loweat rates, to and from Liverpool, by tM regu lar pwcUet ?hips nailing uuder the new arrangement every few day>, ami tlraAa can as usual lie farniahed for any amount, paya ble at the National and Provincial Bank, Irelnnd, anil their branches, and throughout the United Kingdom, as wall as at all t!? principal hanking institutions in England, Scotland and Wales, without discount or any other charges. " &?":by po* T&JrtUbj For farther tmt MAN, tl M it OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE 61 9>ou^^^^N?w The tub*criber continue* to make arrangement* to oriug oat puHD|rri from Great Britain and Ireland, (via Liverpool^, who may 1? engaged at thii office, or with any of hia ageuti in the United States, on board the packet (hip* tailing from Liver pool eveiy five dayt?aud in order to afford every facility, he will have deapaichod superior American ahipa in New York aud Bo?ton,'every week, during the year. TIiom tending for their friends may rely that the tarns due and diligeut attention will be thowu them aa heretofore, and ahonld any of thoae tent for not embark, the money will be refunded, aa cuatomary; and those remitting mouey to their friend*, can have Drafta and Billa at Exchange lor sunia to aiiit, payable oil de mand at the following banka, (without discount or any other chante), vii:? ENGLAND?Meain. J. Bult, Hon k Co., Ban ken. London; J. Barued It Co., Liverpool; the National Provincial Bauk of England and Branches, throughout England and Wales; York ?hire Diitrict Bauk and Branchea; Birmingham Banking Co.; Lancaaler Banking Co. IRELAND?National Bank of Ireland and Branchaa, and Provincial Bank of Ireland and Branchaa, in all tho principal towna rtiroughout the Kingdom. SCOTLAND?Eastern Bank of Scotland and Branchea Greenock Banking Co. in Glaagow and Greenock. Persons reaidiug in the country and wiahing to teud money to their friends, may inaure its being 'lone aatiafactorily, on their remitting the amount they wish sent. with the name andaddress of tlte i*raou for whom it ia intended; a draft for the amount will then be forwarded per Aral packet or ilearner, and a receipt fortheaame returned by mail. For further particulara, apply (if by latter, post paid) to ? 16 ee JOHN HERD MAN. 61 South at. OLD LiNEjLlVEKPOOL^PAGKiiTS. UL.U JjliU E? Ul V mvi uuu ? -? m. m. m ^nTtTBld LinooHTcEtt for Liverpool will hereafler be de ?patched in the following order, excepting that when the ?ailing dav falls on Sunday, the ahipa will Mil ou the succeeding day, r*) y' fromNtw York. From Liverpool. The'CAMBRIDGE, U?u? 1 July g? toni, < Oct. I Not. lb W.C. Barstow.f Feb. 1 M?r- " The ENGLAND, J* {??? 746 tona, , J Oct. 16 Dee.. 1 /Do lona, wb S. Bartlett, I Feb. 16 April I The OXFORD, i. July 1 Aug. 16 KM tona, ', Not. 1 Dee. 16 J. Rathbone, I1 March 1 April 16 The MONTEZUMA, <Ju|y 16 Sept. I 1000 tons, < Nov. 16 Jan. 1 A. B. Lowber, ! March 16 May 1 The EUROPE, CAo|. 1 Sept. 16 611 tona. < Doe. 1 Jan. 16 E. O. Furber.l April 1 May 16 The NEW YORK, (new.) (Aug. 16 Oct. 1 950 tona, '.Dee. 16 Feb. I T. B. Cropper,i April 16 June I The COLUMBUS, (Sept. 1 Oct. 16 700 tons, ? Jan. 1 Feb. 16 G. A. Cole,(' May 1 June 16 The YORKSHIRE, (new,) Sept. 16 Not. I 1050 tona. < Jan. 16 Mareh I D. Q. Bailey. (May; 16 July 1 Theae Shipe are not aunmaaed in point of elegance or comfort I in tlieir cabin accommodations, or in their faat tailing qualiliee I by'any Teasels iu the trade. The commander* are well known aa men of character and experience, and the atricteat attention will always be paid to promote the comfort aud convenience of paaseucen. Punctuality, aa regarda the day of tailing, will be obaenred aa heretofore. The price of passage outward ia now fixed at One Hudred Dollar*, for which ample atoree of every deecription, will be providrd, with the exception of wine* and liquor*, which will | be furniahed by the Stewards, if required. Neither the captain or owner* of theae Ship* will be respon sible for any letters, parcels, or packages aent by them unlet* regular bill* of lading are signed therefor. Far freight or paa ?, apply to GOODHUE It CO. M South atreet. C. H. MARSHALL. 38 Burling Slip, N. Y. SCf and of BARING. BROTHERS It CO.. CM. THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. ~ m. m. , from New York on the 31sl, and from LiTerpooloo each month 1 From Hew York L'pool. Naw Ship LIVERPOOL. 1130 tons.ft^ ?} J* J J. Eldndge. ||A ? Qet ( N. Ship QUEEN OF THE WEST, i {f"J ?} " 'Jfe ! 1&0 toua P. Woodhouae. ?} * Naw Ship ROCHESTER, I5? tona, !! 4^' ? JohnBritton. 6 ?hip HOTTINGUER, 1650 totu.fehjl gar 6 Ira Buriley. ) Not. 31 Jan"y 6 Theae substantial, faat tailing, first claaa Ships, all built in the city of New York, are commanded by meu of exiwrience and ability, and will be deepatched punctually on the 31st of each month. Their Cabin* are elegant and commodioui, and are furniahed with wbaterer can conduoe to the ea*e and comfort of paasen grr*. Price ol Passage, $100. Neither the Captain* or owners of theae Ships will be respon siblefor any parrels or packages sent by them, unless regolrr bills of lading are signed Lhei?lur. For freight or passage, apply to WOODHULL It MINTURN8, or to ?ic^UENrBH^WTEkT'irCfS'!" J14 ee LiTerpool NEW LINE OK LIVERHOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 16th and Liverpool on the 11th of each month. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, 36th July. if Ship SID DONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 36th August. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Depevtter, Kth Sept Ship GARR1CK. ("lantaiu B. I. H. Trask, 36th Oct. ^r6m LIVERPOOL. Ship SHERIDAN. Captain A. Depeystw, 11th Jnly. Ship GARRICK, Captain B. I. H Trask. 11th August. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, 11th Sept. HhipSIDDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 11th Oct. These ship* are all of the first class, upwards of 1000 tons, hi Ut in the city of New York, with such improvements as combine great spired with unusual comfort for passengers. Every care has been taken in the arrangement of their accom modations. The price of Paauure hence is $100, for which am ple stores will be proTided. These ships are commanded bj experienced masters, who will make CTery exertion to give ge nefii satisfaction. Neither the Captains or owners of the ship* will be responsi ble for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, unless re gular bills of laden are signed therefor. For freight or pv**8' *M'ly to E. K. COLLINS It CO.. M South street. New York, oi BROWN, SHIPLEY It CO., Liverpool. Letters by the Packets will be charged 12X cents per tinglr etter, 50 cents per ounce, and newspapers 1 cent aaeh. mire ? ' "C Knx. ? FEW nWll HAVkc r."', u Hecond Line?The Shi|>s of this Line will hereafter leaTe New York on the 1st, and HaTre on the 16th of each month, as fol ,0W,? Tl*: from New York. fVom Havre. " T \ 16th April, ; 16th August, 16th December, . 16th May, 16th September, 16th January, $th June. 16th October, 16th February, 16th July, 16th Novembet, New Shi,. ONH DA, i March, Captiun . < Ut Jnly, . James Funck,( 1st November, ?hip BALTIMORE, C 1?t April, Captain \ l?t Angust, Edward Funck,/ 1st December, Ship UTICA" ? ut May, Capuui! < Utfiepumber, New Shipfei&te;l*t June*rlf PU'n. U D II J 1,1 2Cto^W. rtet^5; Sser OLD ElMffflS^JoTSFFlCE 1W fine soe*, comer of South. 1 1 & M and7?^.M?,nb*r h*" '?Te We?ll attention oflfflfSffi f. . l'rovmeial Bank of Irslaad, payable at B., <ber TrJK^ YmL<K5' Colsrsin, ion, Bandon, Enni. u SeoUand?Tho City Bank of Glasgow. ,ar' ?? ERPOtJL?The faat sailing ship I8A AmK days! Bnght, will be d???patch?d in a few ? mo? ^'"ble conveyance for cabin For passage, apply ui J0HN HERDMAN. J?" 61 South street. O't-BNGLAND, IRELAND, jflaELat all times for sale Drafts fr^ni ?1 to ^"^"m'abU S?'"" ^raiSsKftfr Hth^JW,, 31st ana 36th ef?ch month, on application a* above. JJ? FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line-HeguTsr "WTout^flrthwn, will sail as above, her regular day. unsuJrSl5!l h?riHW' ?,,y ,BP*rior accommodations, P w I>oni *pp,,r 10 '-?If"" o? board, wrsi iiqc DoriiQi slip.or u> WOODHULL It MINTI RNS, PHeeofPa^t,^ r tittk. ORLEANS--?Lmon Luae?? m jlixy^ f.^iVr E1! r uw drsratch?^The fast sailinf packet AUBURN, Capt ?. will sail as abore and ry ??'*r,or*ccomm<HUt,ons for cabin, second cabin A'!sryiaricsr?w,i?"? o33rc McMURRAY, - " -"c 100 I'ine ttreet, corner of South Jfik FOR NEW ORLEANS?Union Line? Kirat Nijcsssaiavt Divine Service ?t St. Ptul'i-Tlw Sermon. I Fine weather, the reputation of the preacher, and a touch of the spirit of devotion, induced the writer to attend divine service at St. Paul's Church, Broadway, on Sunday,'Nov. 3, in the year of grace NM4 God is great, we said, and Paul was tho prince of his apostles; to the Church of St. Paul we will go, for by all accounts the mantle of thatgreat teacher of the Gentiles has fallen upon the shoul ders of this his legitimate successor, whose elo quence is heard in the sacred edifice above men tioned. There is a spirit of devotion abroad in November. Mark, as you go along, the transparent sky of the "Indian Summer," and awake to hope ! Contemplate the lulling leaf, the denuded tree, and I remember thai flesh is as the grass; survey the de composed toliage, and forget not that you, like it, are subjects of mortality. Thus were employed 1 our thoughts on our way to the house of preaching I figuratively denominated the house of prayer; I and as we take no part with either side in the fierce I war of politics, no interruption was given to the I serious current of our thoughts, until the bell of St. I Paul's proclaimed its proximity, and the sexton po I litely informed us that we could take a seat on the I gallery, provided we could happen to find one. The church was very full, particularly in those | parts where occupants could be well seen. There I did not appear to be any anxiety prevalent to see I tne preacher. During prayers, it ia fair to suppose ihat we saw nothing but our prayer book, and as the interval was short between our arrival and the I commencement of the service, no description of I the interior of the church, or the audience, wiUbe afforded at present. The reader, then, is respect- I fully solicited to procure a common prayer book, I and to devoutly read the morning service, remem- I beringtobe most earnest and fervent in reading I those words of the Litany which prays for a happy I deliverance,not only from "allfalse doctrine, here- I sy and schism," but also, from "pride, vain glory, and hypocrisy"?and by so doing he will save us 1 the trouble of inserting the prayer here, and prepare I us to present the I SERMON?BY RKV. DR. HIQBIK. I Iisiah, 8 chapter, part of iOth v?r*??"7e the law atui (? I Ike teitimony " I The instrumentality employed in the salvation of man I by the Christian religion is an institution ol Ood. It it I the object of special revelation. It is not to be found in I the ordinances ef nUure or human reason. It would not I have been given had tha minittry of nature been luWcient I to eradicate the error* ef human reason, and to heal man's I wounded heart. It it in harmony with the moral law given I to man at hi* creation ; and at it wai continually proclaim I ed to him by bis reaton snd the voice of nature in hit state I of innoconce:and purity, it it-identical with that ol rave- I lation. " Thou thalt love the Lord thy God with all thy I heart with all thy toul, with all thy mind, and with all I thy ttrength," was the commandment given to man ; and I to thia hour the worka of Ood in creation second the teach- I in* of the word of Ood given by intpiration from hea- I ?en " Thou thalt love the Lord thy Ood ;" thit it I the first and great commandment and the tecoud it I like unto itThou thalt love thy neighbor at I thvtelf ?" on thete two commandments hang all the I law and the propheta. But if thit law, at establish- I ad in puretreason, be tbe tame as that proclaimed by revs- I lation, why is revelation neeettary 1 Why thould the I law written and engraved at it were on the ettence oi I thinKt.bepretented anew, and without change or audition I be made the tuhject of tpecial revelation 1 B. cause man I tell r om hit high ttate ol existence; hit reaton hat beeu I deprived of its ttrength and purity ; tha beautiful arrange I ments of nature have been broken up and confuted and I evil and tin written on the depraved and alienated heart! I of her children. But tha question now referred to it, if I tbe moral law, estahl shed by nature and reason be the I tame in revelation; it revtlation exhibita it without I chance : if in a itateof purity man had the law pure and I fell fiem it, how, in a atate ol tin, shall the meie repubU- I cation of that law secure his obedience J N0^; j'i1 "i'I erailoy'eifiy^thr'chriatian*religion, wh ciT I said wm an I institution of Ood, which reaton did not ditcover, and I which could not be found in any of the ordinances oi na- I ture. The morsl law it re-estahlithed by revelstion. But I the simple re-ettabiithing of it would not have availed I anything. We needed meicy-we needed paidon and I health and itreogth restored to 11, at well at knowledge I communicated to u* We needed a tpecial ir.terpontion I Irom the hand cf Him who created ut, to raite us from our I fall?to restore to ut a capacity to comprehend and bow I to the divine law. For thit purpote the great tchema of I redemption was introduced, snd this great scheme is the I Hsolu?ive subject of revelation-the incarnation of the I Son of Ood, hit crott and passion, his precious death and I burial hii glorious resurrection and ascension, and the I coming of the Holy Obott. The Church tet in order by I Hit witdom and pewer? wathed by his blood?the minis- | try ol his church duly appointed to chrittianite the I world through all aget and timet-the holy sacramentt I pltced within the open doers of his church ns a fountain I tor sin and uncleanne>s, and to show lorth his death and I coming,and whatever onr Saviour did or suffered, carried I ?hit divine in truction far above whatever nature or I reaton can teach, and cause Ood't law to be honored I throughout the earth, and oaute our corrupt race to be I raited from the regiont of the tomb to the happl- I oess of heaven. But why thould any one think it I necessary to illuttrate, Itefore a Christian audlanoe, I ih.t scheme of man's sslvation as made known I te us exolnsively by revelation ; that it came not unto us I by reason or nature, but that holy men of old spake as I they were moved by the Holy Ghost, and that " God, I who, at sundry times and in Ji'tft manners spake in I timet past unto the iathert by the Pr>pheta, hath to these I utter timet tpoken unto us by hit ton, Jctut Chritt our I Lord " Why it it necessary to iiluttrate that truth I bo- I cause my biethren,there it a tendencyln you through the I temptations ol the world to depa?t from this truth, to tet 1 up the will ol man above the will of Ood, and the ordi nances ol man above the ordinances of Ood. We have I the intpired words ol revelation-the Holy Bible pro- I ?laim ng the divine tcheme ot talvation, and the "eased I ministry of Jesus Christ, and they are teo lightly believ- I ?d held last with too little watcbfulnatt on our part. 1 I jay we are too prone to raise the wisdom of man above I Uiat which cometh from above, and through men ap- I nointed to act as channels ot the holy oracles of Ood, and I from generation to generation, administei tht truths and I ?omforts of religion, and irom the altar warn the world at tin, ol righteousness, and of Judgment to come.? I Brethren, let us continually call thia to our remembrance; I let us endeavor to keep it in our hearts, to that it may influence us In our Uvea. The whole subject I of revelation it its own teacher; It hat Its own pecu iar teaching and facts which are .ot to be found alse where It has Itt own mode and rules, distinct frou I every other department of the providence of God. It I baa tupreme authority in its own high tphere ; never in- I terfering with other departmenU ot God's providence, I and never permitting interference ; but it is in harmony with them?for all things originating with God are in I harmony. But it ha* ita distinct trutht, which sre to be received and cherished, altnough all others were to lie disregarded Nothing can be taken away Irom this sys tem . nothing modified by human authority, or through any other law. It came to repeat to posterity what hu man tystema needed, to relieve them from bad morals? it came to them in ruint-itcame to th.m in pity te a dis easad world Tbe Gotpel does not present a mere t)item ui inttruction ; bat it ,.nt lorth bv Divine power as ? vi ?ibl?> mnaiieatatlon ol the fon ol Ood ; it accomplished ihat which is not in me.e nature to attempt. Man fell hom hit purity when capable of obedience to Divine law; ?he Ootpelcemea when he it incapable ot obedience, to raite him up, to restore to him peace and purity; when in the valley ot the thadowtol death, the Gospel cornea to hit comfort. It fin-!" him among the tomb', and raiset him to immortality It ?* the imtrumsnt of ? new creation, awakened tht slumbers of the grave with the voice ol an archangel and the trump of God. The tervicea and min Tttrv oi the gospel are therefor.) not to be regarded by ua fimply at channels of rational effectt, of moral lessons and symbolic rites, but as channels of God's power,giving light to the bodies and toult of men, and obey ing purely in all their partt the laith and tacramenta ef Christ him *#?lf The faith of the fospel. what is it? Does it en orce truth and divine morality ? Sure'yit dcet; but it does* in ittown>ay , but if any one searches after it as after the mere philosophy of the world, and aa in mere human 7ZSS he w *11 lose hit reward. It it not in the form ol laving down first principles concerning the nature of God und the duty ofmsn, or follewlng ourownre^n. iugs that the truth ot the .oipeli'.founu. Ita wisdom and power consists in thU, that it brings Ood in the person ol our Redeemer, and we know what he doei. Ic>r us, we hear his gentle voice, and feel that he will jive us truth and happiness and eternal The power, wisdom and deeds of Christ mustbebetoreaa and in us. We must have-pare thoughts of the truth ol Christ, or we eannot be sure that it will be accompanied oy his spirit; for it is by the truth that we rnustj^en lightened, for no man can say that they know Christ wilh. o"t the aid of the Holy Ghost. " To the la w and to the testimony," then, dear brethren. It is tha faith ol Christ, and not tha lessons ol man, howirer excellent these lea sons may be, and that laith we mutt have pure ; and to have it pure we are only to receive it aacording to the mode of trantmistion established by Chritt Wmafif; only as it cornea to ut through the long line of witnesses ex. tending from the piraant to him; only engraves, aa it * ere, by hit own hand on that pillar ai.d ground of truth more hard than adamant- th? scripturaa, which his wit dim implanted in thit world of changoThai Holy Scrip turet contain the wort of and of Christ. Wool J that wo could vet on this und feel it more. And, brethren, through whom, and according to wbote authority do we receive thete tcripturet ? Who hat tieeu instrumental in tran-mittiag them from one ge oeration to another? Who hat transcribed and tran lated out of the various tonguet thote Scrip lures I Who gives them to you today at we read them

in our mother tongue I Who hat watched over the tranilatien and trantmittion of them Who bears wit neat in tha name of Ood, that they have not bora Interpo lated or corrupted by tha numerout heresies which have ?bounded in thTwor W since the day t of 'kaAposUss > Who bom witaoaa against tha hlao tntarpolaUon ol sciip'.ure with which heterodoxy would try to corrupt our holy faith 1 Is any mere human authority sufficient to thla end 7 To whom can we look as capable oi being entrusted with our scripture?as worthy to bear witnem in a case which involves our salvation I To whom has hiftory an t tact commanded ua to look ? Surely we can put our truit in none but those men In whose official ca pacity, and unbroken succession have bteu sustained by Christ himself?who have been commanded to preach the Gospel to every creature, and with whom he haa promiaod to be present to the end of the world. Surely wo know what we do. We do, indeed, consider that we cast the authority of the Bible ia the land away, aa well aa the faith once delivered to the saints, when in thla particular wa depart from the law and the teatimony; and w forget, as we too often do, that the Church or ( hriat ia the Keeper of the faith, and that in all the world her inspired exposition is the pillar and ground of truth. The revelation of the Bi ble is the only divinely appointed rule; we cannot change it to any mode or rnle ot human system*, with any hope of preserving the blessings it is calculated to give. Bo with the faith, aaoramenta and miniatry belonging to the gospel. They must be sacramenta and a miniatry of | Christ or they cannot be instrumental in giving ua the bleasinga they were appointed to give. Thev are so only by virtue ol his power, and there cannot be the least min istration of authority of man. Men may symbols, ritea and ceremonies aa they please, they m?y send others to the ends of the earth to proclaim what they will) yet, however impressive or solemn, they are still only rites 01 men. Surely it would be wrong to call these minute s of j Christ; and would it not be worse to hold, that M. ?nan thus appointed to go forth to preach, could expand the wo d of nim who died lor our redemption. The gos pel doea not want human aid, and when we think ours is needed, it would be well for ua to wait until it is asked No help is asked from us by him who holds the gospel, as well as the ordinances ol natureJiu| his hand. Surely, then, it is sufficient to prepare its own way. Any attempt to interfere with it, by human philosophy or human legia lation, will be nugatory ; and the interference of any au thority, other than its own, is as it this little planet, the I earth, should assume the place of the sun for the purpose ol lightinK the heavens. The church, then, my breth eren, is our authority The scheme of our redemption ia a divine institution of God?borrowing dignity, power and ?Olcacy from God. Our faith in the miniatry must be certain ; the evidence must be such aa we are sute of, or we can never be sure of receiving its grace or its benefits Then, brethren, let us all reverence the divine appoint ment. Poor human reason may, from day to day, treat with derision the (}?spel, because we do not happen to deserve the particular benefit of some law or ordinance, or because they do not nnderatand how the precise ef fect is to be produced ; but in doing so we adopt the principle which is destined to inako ua forsake the entire christian scheme of salvation. We are not to be sceptic,although we may not in some instances see the aihp ation of meaua to un end. Abana and Pharphar, are they not more mighty, said Naaman. than all the rlveraot Judea; and the conclusion of the leper, that he should wash in them, wa* entirely the true one, according to his reason; but h?d Naaman, the Syrian, not listened to the command of God, and persevered in h<a natural conclu- I sion, he would have remained a leper till hia dying day Faith in the appointment ol God in all things, vreat and little, Is our duty. The gospel is tho power of God unto j ?talvatiOD, and when we >h*ll have discerned God's coun cils, and entered into an understanding ol his wisdom then may we expect to grasp the fullness of the gospel in our little understandings. May God keep our spirits in a state of humility and lowliness, snd may we learn to thank him lor bis revealed truths; may he make ua wil ling to hear the goapel, and the glorious trutha of our Sa viour, which make revelation to be indeed, glad tidings of rn at Joy?and now to God the Father, God the Son, I and God the Holy Ghost, be ascribed all the might, majea tv, and dominion, now and iorever. Amen. A Vlalt to the Church of the Messiah, Hrood way-Fashionable and Attentive Audience j ?Eloquent and Impressive Preniher? j Oood Music, dcc. The Church ol the M nth, at the tipper eud of Broadway, nearly oppomte > Waverly Place, is one oi thoae fashionable aces of worship with which this city, p&rticuln that end of it, abounds, being amid the residem i the principal men of I business of Wall street, '? arl street, and other [ parte, as well as of the Auiors, the Costers, and other men of capital in and about this great city of j the Empire State. Nor is the building mentioned any way a disgrace to other equally splendid tem-1 pies devoted to religious worship in the neighbor hood. Perhaps not so capacious as some of them, but vieing with them in neatness of style in exte rior appearance, and for elegance and chastt-nese | of finish and furnishing, in the interior, and may be classed as quite equal to any of them. The building is somewhat in the Gothic style, without buttresses, constructed of roughfaced dark trap stone, having a lofty square tower in the centre of the front. The entrance is at once chaste and convenient?over the centre door, within the portico leading to the body of the Church, is a Marble tablet, bearing an inscription of the date of erection, tec. On each side ol this are two other doors, leading to the aisles, close to which are stair cases leading to the gallery,which, together with the landing above, are beautifully carpetted From this latter part there are large folding doors opening into the gallery of the church. The effect upon a stranger, when he first enters, is at ence pleasing, but illusive. The roof is paiated in imitation of the groins ot goibic roofs, and round the sides, and at the back of the pulpits, or reading desk, are imitations of the pil lars and aisles of a lari(e gothic building; and so beautiful ia the work executed, as regards the perspective, that it is not until some time after wards, the party can dispel the illusion, lliat he is not in a building quadruple the size. The organ is placed over the entrance; opposite, at the other end ot the building, is placed the pulpit or reading desk, more in the shape of a raised platform than any thing else, capable of holding some three or tour persons,on which are some beautiful crimson-cover (d chairs. The different pews around are all well carpeted, and furnished with cushioned footstools. Acc., with every apparent attention to case and comfort. This building is occupied by a body of | Unitarians?persons who believe in the Divinity ot Clod alone, under the ministry of the itev. Dr. Dewey, one of the ablest, and most talented men in the connexion. The gentleman is tall, of com manding tigure, rather dark complexion, with a <ood voice; he uses but little action, but what he uses is both graceful and correct. Sunday was one of the most beautiful days that waaever enjoyed duiing an IndianBummer; the sun shone torth most gloriously, enlivening and glad dening all around ; the belts appeared to sound a sweeter tone thau usual on such like occasions, and there was scarcely wind sufficient stirring to display the many beautiful feathers with which se veral of the ladies' hats were adorned?in short, it was just such a day as man and woman like to display their best, and in accordance with the sunshine smile on all around. There could not be a finer day selected for the display of the most recent fall fashions, and the show was just what might be expected?there might be seen some of the finest apecimena of Foster & Livingston's caschmere^shawls, which only a tew du? since graced their establishment, together wMb vast loldsof silks and xatins Nor were the lanes alone the only parties desirous of displaying the latest fashinna. There might be met with some ot our most fashionable Broadway loangeis, displaying their most recent lashionably cut coat,satin stocks, and beautiful French kid gloves; with hair nnd whiskers trimmed in the most approved goatish, bearish, or outlandish and unnatural style possible ?eneugh to frighten half the children in the city to sleep at the first sight. The morn ing wan such| as to dispel many a head ache, and other species ot indisposition, with which ladies are frequently asnailed when the lime arrives forgoing to church, particularly whfn there is nothing new to display, or?novelty expect ed Irom others. On this occasion there was the new Gro de Nap dress which Mad. Godfrey sent home at a late hour the previous evening to be displayed, the dear thing that William had so long promised ; or pa's last birthday gift, and it would oe a pity not to show it on this occasion, as there might not be such another opportunity this season. was a very good oppertunuy to show the very handsome ostrich leather that cousin George presented me with,*! which Mad'lle Bouil lon said there was not its equal in the city; be sides. George will go with me, and no doubt the Hendricks will be tnere, and Miss Emelina will wear the splendid figured Satin dress which her uncle, or some one else, recently sent her from Paris. These, and lik" thoughts,were aoon dispelled by the beautiful full tones of the organ announcing the commencement of the service. A hymn waa sung by the choir in very excellent style ; the congregation arose, but as they paid others to sing, they appeared to think that there, waa no occasion for them to join in this lacred and soul stirring portion ot religious wor >?hip; except, indeed, the minister, whose fine full barritone voice might be distinctly heard min gling with those of the choir Those present held their books in the most graceful style possible, ai the same time with eyes evidently more intent upen those around, than on the words ot the sacred song bet ore thera. After the rustling of silks and satim had somewhat subaided, the Rev. Gentleman read a portion oi the holy aoripturea from John viii. 12, which waa succeeded by a beautiful and mi,at im pressive extemporaneous prayer delivered in such a aolema tad ohaste tone of voice m could Dot but | cause the most devout attention of nil that were present. Then followed the beautilul hymn, " Ag->io the morn of life and light Daw ni on all around." Which was performed in a very similar style to the former, and treated with just na much noniha lance by the congregation. The Kev. L)r. Dewey then proceeded to take his text. The Heruion. John Til. 4fl ?"Ntvtr Man i/iukt iu thu Man " It i* to be wondered at whether we have understood the gotnel?whether we undei stand Jeau* Chriit in the umplioity ot hi* character; it ia to be doubted that wti do fO underatand him, or our action* and conduct would be tery different and lead u* to much moie happiness iu thil woild thaia we at piisent enjoy. Now, the whole ol the goapel thould be treated a* we fait it- ua the whole book ot human expenanc* tells iu it ought to be felt. Now how ought we to feel it / Tiie gospel speaks to ua in termi eaaily understood by thoac who are desirous of ao I'oing, but we know not what it ia only by the tutrreat that we Uel iu it. The poition of acuptuie read tin* mor ning,fully illuatratea this,and it wa? tin* that nadir C hrist apeak ol himself when in convene with hia disciples Another view might he taken of the word* of the teat? that is their applicability to ths end and aim ol Christian! ty, and to oar present and future well being. Now,if we ouly aludy theae worda, there ia no knowing what they might lead to. The uncultivated lavage knew and cold were, hut b? <liJ uvt know what the former ??Ulit produce aa regarded Die luxurietfand necessarl** of life, i-u it waa with aome christians; they d.d not know the full extent and value of the gospel nntil they prac tised ita dictates and commands; they do not know what the goapel can do to support them in the moat trying aituation of life, when theywere ae? king but could not find it ; they were, like outcaata, waudeung up and down aeeking where they might get rest. They sometimes think of the goapel and wonder if it would make them happy ,but they never try it Were the Saviour to coma again on the earth, and look into eur hearts, it is to be feared that he would not find the truth of his worda in one of us, and it was this that made ao much difference between us snd him. He showed us while on esrth, what this waa, both iu hia life and actiona, and how it led to comfort in all difiiculties. Then let ui look to the Ssviour in all his sufferings and trials?he who suf fered aa man never suffered, be ore ar since? in all the forma that we are liable to, but to a much greater extent; yet we do not bear our trials as ha did. It we are ottail ed by wrongi- if our good nama is blasted by the tongue ot infamy?if the iairlameof a fiiend ia iijured by the evil and malicioua, what is it we do 7 We leek for re venge even to the shedding of blood in a duel Now, ia there no other way to remedy the wrath and venom of this world 1 Doea aociety not know what is the value of meekness and forbearance 7 From the opposite cuatom ol aociety, man is often obliged to do violence to hia own feelings, from the fear of aeciety deeming him a coward Yet this was a line oi conduct moat to be detplied. We olten hear eomplaints of tha desertion ot friend* in the hour of trouble and necessity Yet this complaint haa ever existed; even Jesus himself was treated thus by hi* disciples?one denied him in the hoar of trial; another stood alool from him in his bitterest moment, and only one stood by hiai at the foot of the croaa?him alone, and three of the gentle aex?and to their honor it is recorded of them?stood by him in his last moat trying hour. This ia the lot of every man, and it may be expected,from the play-ground of childhood to the last hour ef mature >ige. This, no doubt, ia hard to bear, and can only be borne as Christ bore it, and we have him for an example and guide, who suffered as never man suffered: yet man did not understand it. Man gors on liom day to day, comtlait ing and exclaiming against life, and stating that death would be better than tnua to live. They did not know whether they were ready to die, but they knew there was nothing worth living for. Thua was man's sufferings?pain, disgust, want,idltg race, and peril, kept him in nondt to the very end, and theae are the things which made man weary of life. The world af forded little or no shield to man in these difficulties, ?ind therefore, if he wishes for peace, he must look to higher authority. How did the Savior treat these things? With thd exception of some few instance* he oaver repined?" he was led like a lamb to the slaughter, yet he opened not hia mouth and in all liia trials anil suffering, all waa cheerfulness with him. In hia conversation with John, relative to hia departure from among his disciples, he gave them every comfort and contolation in their affliction. The Rev gentlen an pro ceeded to take a view oi the triala and sufTeringa of Chriit ?hia conduct throughout towards hi* enemies, re viler* and persecutors?anil strongly inculcated the noce*sit> there was for us to imitate his conduct in the hour of trial and tribulation, anil Illustrated hi* argument* w>th many quotations from the Scriptures. He said that manjwas made to inourn, and Scripture exprestly declared. "Blessed are they that mourn," provided we bore it a* Chriit did. The ubjoct of life wa* not to accumulate rtrhc?to have oar table* ipread with all the luxuries poaiible?lint to have good faith with Jeaua, which, it we |io*sc*sadonlyos much a* strain ol mustard teed,it would <mooth our puth through this life, and prtnaru us better lor another. We ihould bear with one another and suffm lor one another, even as Je*u* did, then we (hall be saved indeed?the path* ot life would be made smooth?and then there would be heaven and a new earth. With Chriit we muit die?not a* he died - but all mutt die ; and if we only act an he did, it would lead to happiness on earth and teach u* to live forever. The Kev. Gentleman concluded a very eloquent discourse, by returning thanks to (Jod for having given ua the preaching and example ol our Lard Jesus Christ. A hymn, commencing:? " My dear redeemer and my Lord, 1 read my duty in thy word." Was sung in beautiful style by the very power ful choir. After which, the Rev. Gentleman gave out a tew notices and an invitation to all, that were seriously disposed so to do, to remain and partake of the aacratnent which waB about to be administered, and alter a bnel prayer, the congre gation broke up, with the exception of aboat a fifth of the more aged members, who remained to partake of the merriment; the otherH appearing to lie quite satisfied with having displayed their jewel ry, leathers, silks, saiius and cashmere shawls to the fullest extent, and, therefore, an easy lounge or ride hoine remained only to be done. Tiie Brick (Presbyterian) Charrh. This is a neat and aimply constructed edifice, built in the immediate vicinity of the Park, and is attended by a highly fashionable congregation. The form of worship is extremely simple, and totally divested of ail pomp and ceremony. The llev. Dr. Spring, who presides over the congrega tion, is a gentleman ol acknowledged acquirement and well adapted tor the duties of his calling. His tityle of address from the pulpit ia remarkably im pressive, and wins its way to the heart, armed with the simple truths of the Gospel, totally Iree from that narrow-minded prejudice, which is incom patible with true religion. The Kev. divine de livered, on Sunday, a solemn and impressive dis course, taking his text from the Ninty-flrst fialm, 18th verie ?" With long lift will I laliify him, and nhotn him my talvatitn." He commenced- My beloved friends, this life which God has given ui will not last tor ever God has imposed on our existence duties which we are bound to perform, and it is not known to be properly appre ciated, the bletiings which the Creator haa confeired upon man, in order to advance hu tempore welfare, and enable him to woik out hia salvation. There are in stances in whioh haman life i*'perveited,and the gilts and graces conferred by God are abused. The text declaims in theae worda?" With long lite am I satisfied." The auU ject of the present discourse relates to thr goodness < Jod in preieiving human life. The love of Tile ia an in nate principle ol our nature? it ia undeniable that there is a natural iualiuct in tiie soul which gives tncontestibie proof ot the love of life?a disinclination to be severed irom the love*, and hopea, and influencea of Chriatiauity. There is no subject that fills the mind with deeper solem nity, or that throws around it a stronger proof of the im mediate agency by which that instinctive love ol lite go vera* man, than the subject which we have before ua on thia day Him who formed the toul- and that corpo ral foim, which once waa beautiful and fair?now so low and wicked -the victim of melancholy errors and suffer ing under the sentence ol the great judge for his ti*u< grt.ssions, that doea not possess an innate idea that death is not the end of his being. Thia opinion ia strengthen*!! by time, aud we look forward with hope to immortality All the object* aud concerna of this world will vanish at that solemn hour when daath closes our existence- they will pass from ua?and whatever ol character we posses*? whatever may be the measure of our trunsgression, we ?hall have a final Judgment thereon on the day we die. We ahall certainly know our finals ? estiuy?our doom in eternity?immediately after death. The wicked on that day will enter upon his unalterable doom?when every gl am of hope snail vanish. The unrepentant sinner will then find all hi* hope* in Christianity to tail, because ol his transgressing the divine precept* ol the gospel The innate principle in our nature that instinctive law ol life?blinds man in error, but it ia lm|?**ihle to piedicate when we shall die The old, aa well aa the young, will die?in every stage?whether in the ordinary courte of nature?or by the malignant, hand of enemies, or under the mistaken friendship of men there is none ao obscure tha do not die. The Wiseman ?lies?the Captain the honorable man?the Councillor, and the cunning Al%ficer? ull die?as well a* the lew who pas* away through the decay ol nature. Human life paase* away like the rapid pauage ol the dream ; it i* like the dniam which leaves behind the vision of *ome l.ncied citation-like the gra?* which hat gr wninfuil strength in the morning, aud it cut down in the evening? like the lighted candle which in a momeut it blown eut by the breath of air , it is the most transitory thing in the srarld. The Creator hat taken great care of man, and at le haa deitiued him for happiness, so mutt he die. Multi tides fall away in a short space ef time, and many who have long looked f?r death, are yet in the land of the liv ing. How many perilous events have not tome of you ny brethren, passed over? ?nd how many different di ? laitments of human life have you not A led, and bow lew ?f those periods in the history o( almotl every man. Inn ne not a* much to hope at to liear 1 We do not see tin nu tltude of Instance* in which nothing but the kindne . ind soodnettof Hod hat kept man Irom death. Nettling it more obvious than His goodness In prolonging the an if man. God takes away the Iff* or man at wall as he gives It lla kaa the sovereignty ol taklagl away life as wall at tha goodnaaa ia giving it Why ufit that soma lire, while other* dieT How the bud have a stronger hold upon the world, the wicked, the vicious hi J the Vila? while the righteous have diec7 How ia it that the fathara ol the living have sean their yotithlul companions pass away, and itand almost slona amongst the joungcr, and have lived out 10 lot g No resaon can be lound lor thia but ihe inscrutable will of Ood, to which wt ate to attri bute thii difference in hunaii life, more than to chaaee or accident. We more frequently attribute them t* na tural causes; but Ood in his wisdom haa destined man to All the measute ot hia existence In Bralongi?( human it must be considertd, that Ood in his wisdem thus provides time lor lepentsnre. Man ia born ia iniqui ty and without the grace ol Ood, but through tho divine influence olJeaua ( bust,he has the power to woik outhia salvation; but in all the instances ol repenlaiien that svar look place, there if no int-lawce of hummi lepentsnce be yond the grave It 1? piesnmption and audsciiv to ima Eine that reiientanca guea bejoiid the grave Tkero ia op* up 10 the last moment, and until the laat braatb ex pel* I tie Item it* earthly tabernacle. How many are now in heaven who perhaps would uot be now in the kingdom of the blessed, had Ood allowed thim to rouiaiu upon earth amid Ihe Umptstioas cf thia world . and how many will nirsist in ih?m ?u>a daring the coming winter unless Oo?l apare their lon? differing. The goodness of Ood iu prolonging lile to entkla man to repont fot transgression, is one of the gre???e< biesaioga that <he Creatorean bestow- yat J***s m0D,?i ui.e nour. may b*< the turning point of oar ex istence, and, therefore, man abould be pri pared. The reverend preacher, after illustrating hit text by a refer ence to the atate ol the Jewish people before the coming af the Messiah, and the isiselites during their sojourn in the wilderness, drew a vivid nictnre of theainner whilst lying on the aick couch apprehensive of death?hia deep remorse and tribulatioi ?nia seilrvproaches and subse quent ingratitude in plunging again into the vices of tho world on hia reatoration to health, and conclodrd ? verr able and eloquent discourse, which waa listened to with profound attention by a very crowded and fashioaahla congregation. Extent or a Matk's Powbr to Punish.?In a case at Boston, hit* honor Judpe Spragua held, that a mate of a veaarl had no power to inflict chastisement on a aeamau except when a sudden emergency exiated, aa where a seaman should refuse to obey hia commands ia a storm ; in such caae the mate might lorce him into obe dience, but in all other caaea ol reluaal to obey, or inso lence, the whole matter ahould be submitted to tho cap tain, who iilone haa power to infl ct punishment. Coun sellor for the defendant, ably argued that biowa inflicted with u rope, or fist, under the influence of audden reaent mint produced by Ihe insolence of a seaman did not amount to cruelty from n alice, hatred and revenge with in the meaning ot the statute. *?Thk Giant* or Old.?In reference to the build era ot the Pyramids ot Egypt, and to what haa been termsd Cycl-ipian or Titanic conatruction of iheae edifi cea, Mr. Oliddon, in a recent lecture, remarked that it was by theae uniatelligibilitiea of expression, that stmo veil their belief, that Oiunts erect) d all the huge build ings of antiquity without regard to the fact, that the very idea Oiaut ia an inappropriate translation in our sr.ii| tursl versiou. The Nephilim.astlie Hebrew teat of Oen?us flth chap, 4th vet?e, designates that which uar?m er ' there were Oianta on the earth in those day s." as in evety other inatance where our veraiou speaks ol Oianta. never meant men of unnatural stature, hut merely men ol extraordi nary mental vigor, associated with great wickedness or witli great heroic renown The far lamed Ohibborim, Auakim, Emim, KejhaiiB, Itc . of the Bible, never meant an)thing beyond " men of violent pastiona, flercanesa. or celebrity," and all our fablea about such large men as tho giants slain by " Jack the giant killer" proceed Irom our own mistakes in tranalating liom the 0<eek and other versions, six different words 10 mean giant which, in tho Hebrew text, never had any uch acceptation, and which idea is preeosteroue when understood aa applying to man of imiHissiaie stature. St. Louis Races?Fourth Pay. Oct. 31th.? Jockey Club puree, #4(10?lour mile heata. Jas L. Bradley's gr. c Croton, own brother to Oreyhead? 4 yra old, [Jack Minor.] 1 ? Thoa. O. Mooie's ch. ui. Maiy Harrison, by Eclipse, dam by Battler- 6 yrs. old 5 8 H. Shacklett's ch. f Unity, by Oenito, dsm by Carolinian?3 yrs. old. . ? ? ? ' * Time 7*# 7J9 THIS I of th< The Election in Texas.?The official majority for Dr. Jones, as President ol Texsa, over Burleson, ap pears to be 1,662. EXCHANGE HOTEL & EATING SALOON No. 77 LOCK STREET, PHILADELPHIA. L T'HE Subscribers respectfully inform their friends and (he public, thai tliey have re-tilted and opened the above esta blishment, where they are prepared at all times to farnish Din ners, Sumwrs tad Breakfast, at the shortest notice. 1 bey will krrp sn Ordinary froin 12 o'clock A.M., until 4 P.M., when par sons riui dine on all ihe delicacies of the season. The Bar will be amiTy supplied ; and from their long rs|wneoee in the hasi Iims, they hope to aire general satiafaction. They have also fitted n|> a number ot airy and wsjil rent listed sleeping rooms, affording persons arriving by tlie different nil roads and steamboats, an oppartunity to obtain lodging at all iionrs of ihe night. . . Attached to the eatablishment, ia an extensive stabling for The public may reat assured every attention will be paid all who favor them wish a full. O" The location is in the immediate vicinity ef the pnaei t'%TBanks, Railroad and Steamboat landings, and opposite the rhiladelnhia Exchange. RICHARD B. JONES, sisatewut DANIEL C9PPKLL. UNIVERSITY SURGICAL ANL> MEDICAL? CLINIUUE. ... Institution has beeu establislied by the Medical Faealty ? the University "f New York, for the purpose of enabling tliose citizens who are affected withsnrgical diseases, and whoea circomsuuicea prevent them obtaining relief, to have the necea i*ry oiwratious lerformed gratuitously, and likewise U) furnish riltt ice and medicine to the sick poor five of charge. (In every ?vuuiday tliroaghout the year, Dr. MOl 1 will be in attend Alice at the Clinnine. 6i!i Bro.idway, to give advice, and perform ?ny surgical operatiou that may be reijuiivd. 1 he C liuique will nien at uine and clone at one o clock, P. NL ... UNIVERSITY LYINO IN CHARITY-This chutty U 'inder the direction of Dr. BEDFORD, and is also intended to fiiruisb gratuitous assistance to poor women in tlieir conuae inent. All women who may require the aid of this eharity, are re<iuested to register tlieir names with Di. BEDhOHD, T43 Broadway, and they will be attended at their own houses free of etiarge. oS iawla*rrc 'PIN PLATED LEAD PIPE?A new article, of sapanor 1 manufsctnre. at <11 West streel, or at Johnson Brothers , si Water street: price same as that of ordinary Lead Pipe. All icquainted with its merits give it a decided preference. Will vooesamine it ' Its quality ia warranted^by ^ BToKDEir OK AAKON V ANDLRPOEL, J us 11 OS of the Superior Court, of the City of New York. Notice is hereby given, paraaant to the provisions of the statute authonxiug attachments against' non-resident debtor* that an attachment nai issued ngainst the (state of CHAJU<U NICHOLS, a resident of Ami rrdam, in lUlland, and that the nme will be sold for the payment or his debts, unbas he a|>war tud discharge such an attachment, accordiug to law, wimin ?line months from tlie first publication of this notice; and that ike iiaymeut of any debts due u> him by rasideuls of thia SM, ind the delivery to him or for his use, of any uropany wilhaa this Stale lielonging to him, and the uanafar. of any sech pee ierty by him, are forbidden by law and are void. u. -o,k tcwASM, mrtl ltaw*n"re Ai oraeys for A<mehMg Creator "MSeeBTEF.L PENS-10a WILLIAM STREET. WEDELES ItMiuVER. Imiajrters, have received by last ar rivals, and offer for sale at the lowest pricea? 1,000 groaa John Myer's Steel Pees. J 000 <k) Benson's do 5,000 ill hagle do 5,000 do Jehnson's do 5,00<l do American do 1 000 do < unMierg Silver Steel. o30 lD3?M Wlt> erc " WILLIAM STREET. WEDELES It MEYEK, Importer* of Kranch, Oeraaan and Knglish Kaucy Oiioda. have rrceived by last arrivals, Bad offer for sale, Silk and other Buttons; Dressing snd l>sacv Combe; Silk and Kancy l'uisea; 400 doaen Cigar Caaea; Ult I'eucils, best i|uality; Suiienders; Hair Pins; s great assortment of Peifumenes; Silk and Worsted Embroideries, etc.. etc . snd many otier Kancy Ooods. 30.000 gross Steel Pees, by ti l beet inanefacturers ol England. Writing Desks and > secy Bosee, etc., etc oWtlm.M WfcK* rre NOTICE. H. PARKER. K?Duane street, between Broadway and --- Urn st?*t, ngeiil for the sale of valuable Oil ' aintinga, I'orcelaina and Antiquities, has just lyceived ier ship Iarsian, from AmsSariliim, ? fine collection of splendid till I aiutings. of the l>1amish ami Dutch schools, elegaut japan lacqueien I'orcel.nn, of the richest kiuds, old Dresden Porclain tilouia, fancy Cupsand Saarers, sonant rich in gold Fans, of the lath rentury, hudof grandeur epeal to any thing imporwd into this ronntry, which can lie disposed of st moderele pricea. Ihei* f(,re those who wish to enrich their collections, or orusio'uting ilieir iHarlots, will flud it to then interest U) call and esmnine, mdjudge for tliemsel?e* Ladies ars partienlarly invited to view this splendid collection. At home from 10 A. M. till 1 P. M_ o3* rc ?'ASHAtiK KROM OHEAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND m m. tik. tit Thsi BALL oTtTny LINEO^^^ LIVERPOOL I'At KETB. , I Hailing from Liveri>oo| on the 7th and 18th of every month.] Persons wishing to send to tlie Old Country for tlieir frienda sn make the necessary arrangements with the Subscribers, and fiaveiliem come oe< in this superior Line of Pack> ts, Sailing Irom Live^uol penetually on tlie 7Ui and lUthofeven" month. I'liey will also have a first rate clsss of American trailing shi>e, tailing every sis days, thereby nffordjug weekly comirinnieauoa on that iHjrt. One of ilie firm, (Mr. James U Roche,! ia ?here, to tee that they shall be forwarded with care and dee ' 'should the patties agreed lor, not come oat, the money Will * returned to those who paid it here without an> redaction. Tlie Black Ball or Old Line of Livepool I'ackeW, compnae lie followirg maguificeut Ships, vit.f? vrm* Vht OXKOlUi. TV t AMBIUboE, LV/'Vm AwtHlf* enola^'d nokVh amA'c'V 'With such ini?nor and une*jaalled arrangements, the Bak icribers confiinlTy look forwa/d for ?l9'^'?u^"fnt^wh?X ,?rt which has been eitended to tiiem so many yeara, for Which ^SHeTiding, or remitting money to their fjlativsn, een 4 aKrTobU.n Drafts st sHlht for amount, drawn direct I nine hee','! a all't"-' mnoH* Ww^M^rot^SSsSfiSse ? nd. Scotland an.l W ?1? )( H>. BROTHERS It CO. i!t Kulton street. New York, nett door t?. the Kulton Bank. \ B ?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets -.ail from thia port r Liverpool on the 1st and 11th of each month Parties returu ,m to the l)ld t oimtry will bud it to their comfort and Je u. select this favorite Luw for theu conveyance, in prefer .,ce U> any other. jeli im're