Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 24, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 24, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. 27:i -Whole No. 4155. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24, 1845. Price Two Cent*. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HER \LD?Every day. Price 2 ceuu pee copy?$7 25per annum - jiavable in advance WEI* LY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 6)* cents per copy?SI 1244 omts nor annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the uauai price*?alway* cash in advance. PRINTING of all kiudi executed with beauty and despatch ITT-AU letters or cemmuuicatieus, by mail, addressed to the establishment tnu?t he post paid, or the postage will be de dueled from the subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor of the Nxw York Hkralo Est^bluhmbnt, Northwesr corner of Fulton and 'esan streets PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS ?FOR ALB ANY?Daily Sutidavi Excepted? .Through Direct.?At ft o'clock P. M.from the pter between Courllandtnnd Liberty streets. Steamboat HKNDIUCK HUDSON, ( apt. H. G. Crutten den, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, at 6 o'clock. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Capt A. Houghton, will leave oa Tuesday, Thursday aud Saturday eveuines, at ft o'clk At 4 o'clock P. Mm Landing at Intermediate Places?From the foot of Barclay street? Steamboat NORTH AM ERIC A, Capt R H. Furry, will leave on Monday, Vt editesday, Friday aud Sunday afteruooue, at t o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L- W. Brainard, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoon*, at 4 o'clock. Passengers taking either of the above Lines will arrive in Albany in ample time tor the morning train of cirs lor ilie*aat or west The Bo ts are new and substantial, are furnished with new and elegant state rooms, and for spued and accommo dation* a-e uurivilled ou the Hudson. Freight takeu at moderate rates. All peisous are lorlnd trusting any of the Boats of this line, withoat a written order from the Captains or Agents. Kor Passage or Freight apply on board the Boats, or to o22rc P. C. 80HULTZ, at >he Office on the Wharf. NOTICE?HOUR CHANGED. THE U. 8 MAIL LINE FOR ALBANY and the Intermediate Landings, ou and after Wednesday, Oct. 22'. will leave the foot of Barclay street for Albany, Daily, at 4 P. M. instead of fivCj a* etotni heretofore. o22 STATION ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. On and after Monday, October 28th, only one boat will run on this Ferry, and the trips will be as follows:? Leave Stateu Island. Leave New York. 8 A. M. 9 A. M. 10 do II do 12 M. 1? P.M. * 2RP M. 3k do 5 do ft do Regular u. s. mail lines between CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. MORNING LINE at 10 o'clock A. M. BEN FRANKLIN No. 7, J. B. Summons, .master. PIKE No. 8. J Armstrong, master. EVENING LINE, at6 o'clock P M. SIMON KENTON, W. McClain. master. BEN FRANKLIN No.ft, W. McClellau, master. These boats, forming two daily lines, will run regularly, lea ving punctually ut the hour, and will take freight and passen gers to and from intermediate landings, at the usual rates. Freight will be received for these lines at the Mail Wharf Boat, foot ot Broadway. Every effort will be used to accommodate shippers and pas senger*. ol lm*rrc STRADEK & GORMAN, ) ROGERS St SHERLOCK, j **<?"?? FOR SAUGERTIES AND CATSKIL. THE Splendid Steamboat JAMES MADI SON , Capt F. J. Cupperly, will leave the foot of Odar ?'reet, every Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday at ft o'clock, P.M. For freight or passage, apply on homd, orto O. F. Wainwright, Agent, on the wharf. sf9 lm?mc NEW YORK, AGBAiNY AND TROY LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, '?from the pier at the foot of Courtlandt .street. _ the Passengers taking thia boat will arrive in time to takeorth Morning Train of ( are from Troy weat to Buffalo, and n to Saratoga and Lake George. The low preaanre a tea in boat F1MPIRE, Captain R. B. Ma cy, every Tneadav. Thursday and Saturday at 6 o'clock. The atenmrxiat COLUMBIA, Captain Win. H. Peck, every Mutid y, Wedneaday and Kndav afternoon, at 6 o'clock for i'asinKc <>r freight apply oa board, or to C. Clark, at the office on toe wharl Freight taken on the moH reasonable terms. Freight mnst be put in charge of the Freight Agent, or the company will not oe responsible for loss. No freight taken after 5 o'clock. STEAMER GREAT BRITAIN. IN consequence of the delay occasioned I by repairing the Propeller of this fchip, it is (found necessary to postpone her sailing till Tuesday, the 20th mat. on which day, at 2 ??o'clock, she will positively sail. oZi Mine RICH'D 1RV1N, 9B Front street. FOR KlCV WKST AM) APALA I CHICOlA, to sail on the Sutli Oct. The (steamer FLORIDA, Capt. t lil't, will sail is above, (the can accommodate e limited ? unmherof cabin and steerage passengers in the uioti cvuiluiU maimer, on moderate terms. Persons in tending to euihaik lor either of the above ports, should em brace this very favorable opportunity, by making immediate application ou board, foot el Beekmau street, or to JOSEPH Aic.MURUAY, corner of Pine o?3rc and Mouth streets. NKW LIVE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS^ >Regular packet of the 26th Oct her.?The elegant sailing | acket ship GARIUCK, H. 0.11. Trash, uitsUf, ouilhen 1100 tons, will sail as above, ner regular day. The accommodations lor cabin, second cabin and steerage pas sei.grrs are uusutpassed by any ether vessel iu port, ana as a number o. her pa,sengers are already engaged, those desirous ol securiug beillu should make early implication, to JOSEPH McMURRAY, o22 Corner of Pine and South streets, New Vork. OaLY RF-GULAK LIN a. OF PACKETS FOR , NEW ORLEANS?The splendid and fast sailing _gpark?l ship AllK AN8AS, Capt. Bunker will |*)si tively s it on the 26th October, her regular day. To secure berths, immediate application should be inadeon board, foot of Maiden lane, or to W. k J. T. TAP8COTT, 7J South atreet, (,22rc corner Maiden lane. ? new LiNKOF packets for. li vekpuol ?Packet of 26th of October.?The ipleudid fast sail ing and favorite packet ship GARkICK, ll.Ouuis , capt B.J, H. Trask, will sail on Monday, Oct. 27th, her regular day. 'J lie ships of this line baiug all 1000 toas and upwards, per sons snout to embark for the old count y will not fail to see the advantages to be denved from selecting this line in piefe it net to any olkwi as thrir great capacity rendrrs litem every way more comfortable anil convenient than ahipa of a smaller class, and their hccommadatious for cabin, second cabin and sUerage (lasseugers, it is well known, are snperior to those of any oilier line ol packets. Persons wishing to secure bertha, should not lail to make early application ou board, foot of Wail sneet, or to W. A J. T. TAP! SCOTT, 75 8o"th street. FOR LI VKKPOOL?1The New Line?Regular WnnrV racket of 21st November.?The superior fast sailing jufiAmnickel ship HOTTINGUEK. 1050 tons burtlien, lia toursley,master, will sail an above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having splendid, large and comfortable itate rooms and cabin, apply ou board, weat side Burling slip, cto WOODHUlL A MINTURN. 87 South street. Price of passage $100. . The packet ship Liverpool, 1150 tons, CapL John Eldridge, will succeed the Hottiuguer, and sail on her regular day. list Dec emhev o72mc FOR GLASGOW?Regular Packet The wr|l ? known last aai'iug Br. barque ANN HARLEY. >Ko' ert Scott, master, 450 tons, daily expected, will Intel .< nn quick despatch. For Ireiglit or postage, having excellent accommodations,ap ply to WOODHULL St MINTURN, o22mc 87 South street ^ BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE OF LIVFiR ? PUOL PACKF.TS?F'or Liverpool, only regular ^packet of the 1st November., new magnificent last sailing favorite packet ahip MONTEZUMA, burthen I0<lfl tous, Capt. A. B Lowber, will positively sail ou Satuiday, the 1st of November. It is well known thnl the accommodations ol the Montexama are fitted out in a very superior in.muer, with every conve nience that cannot but adu to the comfort of those embarking. Persons proceeding to the old country or sending for their friends, will luiil it to their interest to select this conveyance. For passage, in cabin, second cabin and steerage, and to se cure the best berths,early application should be made oil board, ioolol be, kman st, or to the subscribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS U CO. o22 rc 35 F ull in street, next door to the Fulton Bank. FOR"NEW ORLEANS?New Line-Positively WrJWy F irst Tackrl, or F'reight or Passage F'ree?The splen jgUiikM Inl ;<iid w.ll known lirst class and very fast sailing packet snip HINDOO, will pesinveiy clear on Friday and sail Without Lil. She ha* v-ry superior accommodatinua for cabin, 2d cabin and steerage passengers, having elegant state rooms. F'or freight or passage, Which will be tigen much lower than by any other vessel, please apply on heard, fool ol Wall sliret, Murray a wharf, oi to . _ JOHN HEHDMANkCO 61 South itreet, N. B.?The packet ship Caledonia will succeed the Hindoo, and positively sail on Wsdueaday, 29lli Oct. or passage free. Apply as above. <>22mc FOR LiVEUPOOL?Tt-e new and splendid packet shin RAPPAHANNOCK, Captain Drum JMMMbk mind, burthen 14<g| toua and upwards, will positively sail on F riday, the 25th lustaut, her regular day. This ele gant vessel offers a moat desirable opportunity for those about lOrinbark lorlhe old uonulry; having superior accommodations to auy ship now up forthe above port. F'or passage in cabin, second cabin or atreraga, at the lowest rates, ple.uo apply ou board, pier No. 3 North river, or to JOHN HEKDMAN St CO., n?rc 61 JAruth street near Wall street. FOR LI V F.KPOOL?Regular Casket of Ulu Nov. ?r11"" kn ,w" faat sailing packet ship INUE jCF.a DF-.NI E, < aptani Allen, will sail s above, ri day. Having superior accommodations ft>r cabin, second cabin and ilserage passengers, persona wishing to embark should make immediate application ou hoard, foot of Maiden lane, or m JOSEPH McMURHAV. F OH N F.W OHLF.ANS?F irst Regular Packet? With Despatch?The lirst class fast sailing picket chip ROSE STAN DISH, Capt. Spencer, will *ml as above, her regular day. The arcooi.nodal inns for cabin, aacond cabin and steerage passengers are uusurpassed by any vessel in port, and as a num ber of passengers sre already engaged, persona desirous of secu ring l?-ith* should make immediate application on board, west mdc of Burling slip, or hi o!6 rrc JOSEPH McMUKK AY, cor Piue and South sts. I Fills LlVc.HCln.ll,?New Line?RegularTacktt of the 26th Oct.?The elegant fait sailiiig'Tackft Ship GARRICK, B.J. II. Trask, masiei, of IIM _ .tui sail as above, her regular day. F'or freight or passage, having accommodation* nnequalledfof jrirtidor or comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, loot ?i Wall street, or to Fi K. COLLINS k CO., M Booth street. Price nf linssige gllK). racket anip Hosciua, ('apt. Asa Fildndga, 1200 tons, will sue M-rd the Oairirk and sail 26lh Nov , her regular day *81 -JZS PACKETS FOR HAVRE?Seeond Line.? 1 ?MffWThe packet ahip ONEIDA, Capt. Jainas Funck, ?fiBBb<vill sail on the 1st of Novemlier. F'or freight or Tr.*age apply to BOYD k HINCKKN* , ' ot inc No- 9 Tontine Bu Idmg, 88 Walbt w( CHEAP AN1) FASHIONABLE CLOTHING. | W. H. DEGROOT k CO., No. 10SI Kulton Street, OULD respectfally inform their Customers and the Fub lic that they are prepared to fnrniah erery article in their bin* at the following low pncra. which are at least 38 per ceut lower than ran be had at any other eiuhliahinent in thia city. Overcoats of best matniai, made anal triinuied in the litest style from $3 60 to $20; Clonks, of French anil f nglish Moths, from $6 to $26. Fine Black, Blue,;01ive aud Brown Dress and h roek Coats, from $0 to $16. Pauta of erery shade and color, and best quality, from$1 60tn $7. Also, an endless assortment of Vests of excellent mat-rial and made op in the best manner, from $1 to $6. Jakewue, an exten-ire variety of cloths, Caasimeres, and Veatings, always on hand, which will be made to suit the moat fastidious taste. A lull sua will be furnished in 24 hours for ironi $16 to $30. Best of Cutters and Workmen employed. Tin* plain man. as well as the most particular, can he suited at NO. 102 FULTON STREET, oi tin m FALL GARMENTS. WM. MATTHIE88EN, 127 Fulmu at?A choice stock of Cloths, Tweeds, Cassimeres and Vestinga are uow open from which selectious can be made at very moderate pri ces, for cash only. Die cutters of thia establishment are equal to any in the city for tin*ir taste and skill in getting up garments, and cus tomer can depend on satisfaction, punctuality and despatch. Thoselurnishiug their own mate rials, can have them made np on the abpTe terms. O" OUTFITTING.?Erery article necessary to complete a wardrobe, at WM. MATTHIESSEN. 127 Fulton street, ? 17 lm'm next door to Herald office. FALL FASHIONS. THE SUB8CRIBER8 have just rec* ved an invoice of vry rich Scarls. < rnvars and Lineu Hdkli, richly bordered ? Their assortment oi ready made Linen, anil gentlemen's under garments is uow complete and well worthy the atteoliou ol citizens and strangers. Their Patent Elastic Brace is highly recommended by he (acuity for all persons who are suffering from debility or am in the chest, or have acquired the habit of stooping- For sale wholesale and r-tail, at the old establishment oiPursvlla V Agate. 237 Broadway, eorner of Park place. *l(i lin'in TO TAILORS. THOSE who desire to attaiu a correct knowledge of Fash ionable Catting, in all itsTariou* branches, would do we I to obtain Stiuemels' Complete Work on the subject, which cm be obtaiued of the aut.ior only, at 113 Broadway. Price, from $8 to $10 per book. o2 Im'mr G. B. CLARKE, FASHIONABLE TAILOR AND DRAPER, Nca> Fulton, 132 William Street, Opposite the new Row of Buildings, GIVES the followiug reasons for the great success he has hi therto met with 1st.? All goods are bought ft the lowest cash prices and paid for at once. 2d?An exclusive and rigid system of selling for cash only. 3d?Many years exiierieuce in business. 4th?Being satisfied with small profits. A discerning public, therefore, can at onceperceive thatit their interest to patronise this establishment. U. B. C. would refer to a large and respectable connexion both in thiscityuud in Brooklyn, in proof of theityle and fi uish of his garments. Splendid French Cloth Drets Coat* made to measure from $14 to $20. An assortment of Office Coats and all otherartif las of gentle men's dress, at eqnnlly reasonable prices s8 Im're JAMES A. SWAIN CO.. Ihnpers and Tailors, 352 Broadway, Carlton Home, WOULD respectfully inform their customers and the pun lie, that they uow have on hand aud are constantly re ceivingasaperior stock of fall and winter goods, which will)* made up in the latest fashion and at the lowest prices, for cash. 04 Irnrrc BKODERlEti ET NUUVEAUTES DE PARIS PETER ROBERTS, No. 373 Broadway, IMPORTER, JOBBER AND RETAILER, INVITES the attention of the Ladies to his splendid stock ol Embroideries and Lace Goods recently received, compris ing the newest and most desirable styles of the present season, at prices which will maintain the reputation his store ha* long held as " the cheapest in the city." 76 lots line Linen Cambric Hdkfs, from auction. 1 case clear Linen Lawn do, riviere borders, Irom $1 to $3)4 each, remarkably cheap. 1 case clear Linen Lawn Hdkfs, tape borders, from $7,60 to $9 per dog. 1 rase clnar Linen Lawn Hdkfs. fancy borders. 1 do do do, col'd and black printed borders. 1 do do do, embroidered, from $2,76 to $16 each. Embroidered under Hdkfs, high neck. Do do, with collars. Do do. various styles, from $1 upwards. Rich Embroidered Muslin and Applique Lace Capes. Upwards ol 3t>0 Emnroiilared Kveuing Dresses. 111 Riviere, Polka, Coronal>ou, Sqamiah Flounce, kc.kc.; from $2,60. Colored 1 ADOru"lor d Osgnudie Flouuce, from $8 to $12, uaunlly solo Worn to 9M. A lew Tere neb Thread Lace Capes and Berthes, very low Thread, Chautnly, Brussels aid other Veils and deiniv eils. 6 car una of splendid black Brussels Laces. WINTER HOS1ERV. comprising Silk, Lambs' Wool and Merino Vests, of all sizes; Alpscc*. Cashinere, Lambs' Wool and Merino Hose and ha'I Hose, Merino *nd Cashmere Gloves, Plaid and Fancy Woolleu Soca, for children, which are offered from 10 to 16 per rent lower than the regnlar letail prices. a2l lm'rli TO DEALERS IN JEWELERY. THE UNDERSIGNED, being Manufacturers, and having afine assortment of Jewelery and Diamond Work on hand, solicit a call from dealers and raerchauu dealing in theaboye articles. Any given pattern of atyle of jewelery or tine dia mond work made to order, at feHAW k ARROWSMITH'B, sl9 lm*me N?. 1 Dey street, one door from Broadway. N. B.?Twelve or fifteen good chain makers can fiud em ployment a* above. WATCHES !?WATCHES AND JEWELRY.?Thou who wish to imrchaxe Gold or Silver Watches, Gold Chains, Gold I'eucils, Keys, kc., will find it greatly to their ad v uitage to call on the snbscriber, who is telling all descriptions of the above at retail much lower than any other house iu the city. Gold Watches as low as $20 and $26 each. Watches and J-welry exchanged or bonghl. Ail Watches warranted to keer good time or the money reTuuded. ... G. C. ALLEN Jmporter of Watehee and Jew elry, M holes tie and Retail, 38 Wall street, a2fl lm'm np stairs "THE ALBATA SILVER WARE " MANUFACTURED by Wm. Cliandleai. 462 Hndaon at., cannot lie d sleeted from Sterling Silver, for the longer thia Ware is used the whiter it becomes. W. C., alio manufactures Sterling Sliver Spoons, Forks and Jewelry, cheap and ia prepared to buy Old Gold and Silver, German do, Pearls and Diamonds, to any amouut. Be aure to look ont for the Sign Plate, 462 Hndsou street, between Barrow and Morton sti. Wm. Chandleas, established 1833, late of Clarksou at. ?26 !m*re SELLING OFF PREVIOUS TO LEAVING THE PREMISES. A LARGE 8TO? K OF DRY GOODS-et BILLING'S well-known ".lieap Store, 445 Pearl street near Chatham? The eutire stock is now selling off, and at such prices as must surprise even the itreatest bargain hunters, cousisttnK of Silks, Shawls, Cashmere, De Laiues, Blankets. Klannels very low, Linen, a large lot of Prints, bleached and unbleached Muslins. Hosiery, Gloves, Lace, and in fact every article connected with a large and well assorted stock of Dry Goods. Do uot for get the name and number? BILLING, o!3 2w*mc 445 Pearl near Chatham FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS AN1) FEATHERS. LOW1TZ It BECKEH. 34 John at, have received by the last Havre packets,Louis Philip, St Nicholas and Duchesse d'Orleans, a full assortment of the newest and most fashionable styles of French Flowers and Feathers, which they offer for saleat reasonable prices. ?? lm*rh LOWITZ It BECKER, 54 John at. A INDIA RUBBER GOODS. GOODYEAR'S PATENT. WARRANTED NOT TO STIFFEN OR SOFTEN UN DER ANY DEGREE Ok COLD OR HEAT. GENERAL assortment of goods made under the above patent, including Machine Belting, Carriage aud other Cloths, every width and thickness; Coats, Capes, Ponchos. Pautsaud Overhauls: Caps, Hats and Souwesters; Boots ana Shoes; Mechanic's Aprons, Ladies Aprons, Travelling Bogs, Seamen's Bags, Letter Bags, Ship Buckets, Fire Buckets, Water Hose, Life Preservers, Air Mattresses, Cushions, Tar paulins for covering deck freight.Portable Shower Baths,Bath ing Mats, Itc.lcc. For sale, wholesale and retail, by GEO. BKECHER, au2S 2m'm 100 Broadway. 'PHOSK ELEGANT RUBBERS-NEW ENTIRELY. A Mr. N. Harward, the original discoverer and first inventor of Metalic Insoluble India Rubber, has discovered another im provement in the application, which will puzzle the world to find out, as hr has now associated with him a capitalist who will protect his interest This is the giving to his Metalic Rubber ihe surface of patent leather, without using the crack ing varnish heretofore used. Hie Shoes, now offered for sale at 25 Maiden lane, are without exception the most perfect arti cle of the kind the world ever saw. For sale in iiuantities to suit, by HORACE H. DAY, oil ltn'r 25 Maiden lane. ESSENCE OF COFFEE, WHICH is now extensively used in the European capitals, is now for the first time introduced into the U. States.? It is innile froui the best sifted and cleaned coffee, and about one teaspoon full, moro or less, according to the taste, diluted with hot water or milk, furnishes a cup of excelleut coffee.? The undersigned is convinced that the sagacity of the public of this coantry will immediately perceive the numerous con veniences it offers to house keepers in general, trarellers by land or sea, restaurateurs, kc., ai.d indulges in the hope to he rewarded for the great sacrifice the introduction of a novelty alwa> a demands, by a liberal patronage, which cannot fail to lie aw idcd to him Vy every person who will makeatrial of his Essence. It it lor sale at wholesale by H. D. Hill, No. 7 Water street, aud retail by Bunker St Co., 13 Maiden Line. J. G. Gottibergrri W. 8. Corwin.63'3 Broad corner Chambers and Centre slre-is, . a. way. E. L. 8ZADETZKY, Sole Manufacturer 'Iblin'fC in tbcU. States. NOTICE TO RAILROAD CONTRACTORS PROPOSALS will be received at any time previous to the day ol November neit, at the oflhr of the subscriber, No. fi Wall street, in the city of New V ork, for the grubbing, Sriding, masonry, superstructure and bridging of the Bear Iouutain Railroad, in Pennsylvania, 28 miles in length, extend ing Iroiu Bear Mountain to Dauphin, on the Pennsylvania Ca nal, eight milea above Harriiburg. Plans and specibcations arc ready for inspection at the undersigned's office. The work to be commenced immediately upon closing of the contracts. ? ,, . _ , J P MANROW. New York, Sept. 22d, 1845 a23 lm*r DAGUERREOTYPE GENERAL FURNISHING ESTABLISHMENT AND AGENCY FOR THE SALE OF VOIOTLAENDER'S APPARATUS. BK8IDKH a new supply of the above Apparatus, the subscri. bers have received best Plates, Chemicals and Polishing substanres, and the newest imprnvemtuts in the Art. Instruc tions given in the Art. and oidersfrom every |?rt of the coun try promptly attended to, by addiessing (post-paid I to W. Ik .F LANOENHEIM, Philadelphia Exchange. LANOENHEIM it BECKERS, "5 Imdfcw'rc New York. 201 Broadway. A PORTRAIT FOR ONE DOLLAR A k. THOMPSON'S Daguerrian Rooms. No. 2M Broad vVBtft'aili*" t'le Granite Buildings and lteade st. LIKENESSES of the various sizes taken by the improved .. . ? .... improved process and finished in the most snperior style, with all the natural colors. Operations in all weather from 8 A. M. till 4 P. M. Instructions in the Art and Apisuatus and Malcrial* supplied. To persons wishing a thorough knowledge of the business an lienor advantages are here offered. alt) lm?m GUODYEAR'8 PATENT SHIRRED SUSPENDERS, ?()() DOZEN Shirred Suspenders, manufactured undcitbc above paMMi kor sale hv GEO. BEECHER, ?n* ??*? IN Broadtrev Synod of New York and New Jereey?Ifew School Presbyterian Chnn h-A Charge of OmlerdonUlng?"Secret Session?lieporter* Kxeladed. The Synod met at 9 o'clock,at Rev. Dr. Skinner's Church, in Mercer street. Prayer by the Moderator. The Committee on bills and overtures reported overture No. 2. " On the subject of changing the meetings of the General Assembly from triennial to annual meetings," and recommended that it be read and considered by the Synod. Whereupon the overture was put on the docket. The same committee teported overture No. 2, con taiuiug two subjects1st. The appointment of a permanent committee on the policy of the church ? 2d. On the subject ot rotation in exercising the of fl/vn r\f ill/Id1. . .. TL - r ..j r*riuisiu(; IUC oi tlce of eldership The report was referred back to the committee. The re[iort of the Committee on Divorce, appoint ed last year, was read and put upon the docket. The report of the same committee on the over ture referred to them lust vear, " On marrying a man to his brother's widow," was read and put on the docket Rev- Dr. Macauley's case was resumed, but the paiiers not betng ready, it was again deferred. The report of the committee appointed last year, of which Dr. Cox is chairman, to enquire into the mutilation and alteration of hooks by the Tract So ciety, was now read by the Rev. Mr. McLain. The Tract Society is composed ot Episcopalians, Presbyterians and Congregutionalists, Dutch Re formed and Baptist denominations, each of which is represented in a publishing committee. The ob jection to the Society's operation and that of'which the committee complain is, that the works ot de ceased authors have been mutilated?their distin guishing views as to doctrine and form of church government been left out or modified to suit a mass ot readers for whom they were not originally inten ded. Some of the friends of the Society are in favor of this ultering of books?others entirety opposed to it, thinking it unjust to the dead, ungenerous to the living, and unsound morality as to tne literary pro perty ot others. As an illustration?bfaubigne'a His tory has been altered in those points where it would make in favor of infant baptism and against the Baptists; where it would be against Kpiscopacy and favor Preeby terianism, or the parity of the clergy. Edwards' works have been alteied so us to leave out those parts which were strongly Calvinistic, and read so us not to oppose Armeuianiim. The questiou is, in fact, a literary rather than a theolo gical one, and is simply tiiis?whether any one has a right to alter an author's works without his consent Would it not be a dangerous principle to introduce among publishers and editors ? The report of the committee was strongly opposed to all alteration and mutilation. The roport was placed on the docket, and made the order of tbe day for to-mor row. The report of the Judicial Committee on the appeal o: Rev. Win. Torrey, (who was charged some time sine* with Onderdonkism, or taking improper liberties witt females,) from the action of the llockaway Presbyter) to this Synod, was now read. A series of resolution! weie ottered, stating that the adjudication ef the Pres bytery was irregular, as they hud virtually auspendei Mr. Torrey without entering nny judgment of guilty It was therefore resolved that the action of the Presby tcry be reversed, and the case be referred to the Syno< for such action as they may deem proper. Rev. Dr. Mason said the Rockaway Presbytery hai suspended Mr. 'lorrey without deciding at all upon thi justness of the charges preferred against him, therefori the finding was irregular. Rev. Mr. Kanoi-sk said he wished, as a member of thi Rockaway Presbytery, to say that every material state mcnt in the report was wrong, lie believed that theii action would be found in accordance with the hook There could be no appeal, as there had boen no decisioi mado?there was nothing to appeal from, Tbe Moderatoh read from the book, which states tlia' appeals may be made from proceedings or parts of pro ceedings ot a Presbytory. Kev. Mr. Tobhkv said he thought the action ot the Presbytery had been of a somewhat novel and extraor dinary character, for they had recommended n suspen sion "till the providence of Ood had removed the clouds which hang over the case." This was rather an indett uitu proceeding?though the Presbytery considered theii action as definite?it amounted to a suspension. Whal would be considered the providence of Ood was some what doubtful. He had inquired of members, who had told him that if soma of the witnesses who testified againsi him should die, and on their death bed should say they had sworn falsely, that would be considered tbe provi dence of Ood. This he thought was a very curious kiuc of providence; he therefore hoped the Synod would taki the rase up and decide it on its merits. (in motion ot Judge Jr.sscr, the resolutions of the Ju licn.l Committee were uuauimously adopted. Judge Jkssuf now moved that the 8ynod proceed ti investigate the caae?the appellate jurisdiction of thi court had been invoked. ltev Mr. Patten remarked that there appeared to bi some doubt what the question was. Was it that the Sy nod should view the case in the light of a reference oi an appeal ' or was it that the whole matter should be re ferred back to the Presbytery for further action/ He wai in fnvor of the latter course. Judge Jessup thought the Synod should take up ths case as an appeal from the action of tbe Presbytery, and decide it on its merits. Considerable discussion ensued on this motion. The Synod then took a recess till half past three o' clock. I poll again assembling, the discussion was re sumed with much warmth. The resolutions were re read. It was then decided to take up the case of Rev. Wm. Tony, as an appeal from the Presbytery, and try it on its merits. Dr. Cox said he could wish that the whole matter might be referred to some Presbytery. He did not wish to hear the details of the evidence, and honed that some thing might be done to prevent publicity being given to them. Dr. Seinnp.r?I move that the matter be referred. Moderator?The question is decided. The sentence of the Reckaway Presbytery, from which Mr. Torry ap pealed, was the following resolution :? " Resolved, That after a protracted and prayerful in vestigation in view of the testimony and all the circum stances of the case, the Presbytery deem it expedient for Mr. Torry still to continue the course which he at first .idopted lor himsolf in abstaining from the fnnctions of the gospel ministry, till the Providence of (Jod remove the clouds which now hang over this painful subject " The Rev. Br. Skinner and several other members now roso and said they wished to enter their solemn protest against the decision of the Synod to try the case. Rev. I)r. Mason now moved that the Synod set during the trial with closed doors. Rev. Mr. Ppi.lowbet said he hoped the Synod would not do so?he did not wish any secresy, and saw no rea son for a motion which would give rise to very singular and unpleasant suspicions. -gllev. Mr-Torrey, (the accused,) said he was in favor on the original investigation of having open doors. But now he thought that nothing but idle curiosity would tempt strangers to come end listen to the evidence; he thorefore, hoped the Synod would sit with closed doors. The motion to exclude all reporters and other persons from the trial, was now put and carried by the following vote?37 affirmative, 30 negative. The members ef the Rockaway Presbyter)- were not allowed to vote. After this very extraordinary and sus picious movement, we of course left the room. Mr. Torrey may be an innocent man?we hope he ia?but he has certainly taken a singular mode of showing it. The fact is, Ouderdonking has become very prevalent of lHte, and the churches are becoming alarmed, at the scandal consequent on disclosures. They, thnrefore, have adopted the gag rule, and appear desirous of shield ing the acts of their suspected Brethren from public scrutiny. ATsus rerretis. Alleghany Factory Girls.?On Saturday mc injj the Advertiser annouced that the factory i had agreed to return to work. This appears to li been a mistake ; for on Sunday morning the wall public places were placarded with a counter statem and call for a meeting at half past six this morning at Alleghany end of the upper Bridgo. The hand billcto by iuforming Mayor .Nixon that Americans were no be put down with the bayonet, like the English. In sh the handbill plainly indicated a spirit of resistance dotiance of the public authority. \Ve lament deeply evidence of a disposition to mischief, but we persu ourselves it is not countenanced by the factory girls we are sure it cannot and will not he,hv any reputahli sincere friend of their cause. They make enemies of tl best friends, when they step en inch beyond their c rights, to infringe the rights of others, if there are op< lives who desire to go to work and labor twelve or t teen or fourteen hours, cr longer if they will, they b an undoubted right to do so ; and violent internositi between them ami this right, is criminal.and will be p ishod.?I'illihurg. Agt, Oct. -JO. Firk at St. Catherine*, Canada ?We hen letter Iroin St. Catherines, that Mr. Rannev's 11 ing mill, cooper shop, milldwelling-house. and saw at that place, or in its immediate vicinity, known as ritt's Lucks, were burned last Sunday morning, a before day light. The Are was firat discovered by < men on a vessel lying at the mill, and almost insti the whole building was in flames, which rapidly con nicated to the other buildings mentioned. Two sch ers, the North America and Martha Kreme, that ' lying alongside, loaded with wheat, caught lire, t was promptly extinguished, and the vessels were ha off to a plaee ot safety. Mr. Ranney's loss is estiro nt ) lb,000, of which $10,000 is covered by insurance. Strachan, of St. < atherines, lost about 3,000 tmslie corn, in the mill, and Torrance &. I o , and Oibbs It of Montreal, lost about 10,000 bushels of wheat. The of time, however, is considered the greatest misfort as it will take e year to get another mill in operatio The Weather at the East.?After about a 1 of pleasant October weather, we have had a cl which reminde as that winter is near. On Tuesdi wind blew from the north, with a tinge of east in iti lity, and the day was cold, raw, and uncomfortable formed in thin cake* in the street during the night,g were Irozen on the vines, and il any fruit rem ungathered In the vicinity, it must have been toi severely. Yesterday morning at sunrise, the there ter stood at '77 degrees above zero. In Bedford an lerica, and in Perry, N. H., there were snow squab the people of Albany end Portland have rec.eivi c mplimeuU of the eame vielter,?Ration Courier,(, Unitarian Convention. At 9 o'clock yesterday morning the Convention was opened by prayer, and the resolutions, which were reported by the business committee, being in i order, they were taken up for action. The following 1 are the resolutions :? Resolved, That Unitarian Christianity being derived , wholly and solely from the Christian .Scriptures avoids ) alike the errors of hierarchical and traditionary faith and discipline on the one hand, and of the Rationalistic theory on the other. 3. Resolved, That while we adopt one theology on ac count of its scriptural truth, wo hold it pre-eminently va ; luable for its influences upon the personal character, i 3. Resolved, That it is worthy of consideration wheth er the changes which havo boen adopted by some of our I congregations in the mode of conducting public worship be expedient. 4. Resolved, That the recent death of a venerable > teacher of Theology to many of the members of this I Convention, Or. Henry Ward, senior, and also of one of the former Presidents of the Unitarian Association, Mr. I Justice Story, calls for our solemn and affectionate com i momora'ion of their Christian worth and valuable servi | ces in the cause of truth. Reselved, That whilst wa steadfastly maintain the in dependence of the individual coagregationa, we cordial ly favor such modes of association and organization as may quicken the life and secure the purity of our churches. Mr. Lennox proposed to amend the first resolution, by striking out the word " Christian." After some remarks by the Rev. Mr. Osgood, of Prori deuce; Rev. Mr. Pelham, of New York; and the Rev. Mr \lassey, of Cambridgeport, Mass., the first ofthe resolu tions, as amended, was unanimously adopted. The PittsiDEMT then rose and said, that it appeared to him that New York was nothing but hospitality, and read au invitation for the Convention to visit the ivory statue of Christ, which was accepted and a vote of thanks pass ed. The second resolution was then read, and Rev. Mr. Massey, Mr. Hill, of Wooster, and Mr. Briggs spoke at some length on various topics connected with the church. Tho latter gentlemen is travelling agent for the Associ ation, and guve the Convention some statistical informa tion concerning the present condition of the Unitarians. He said that the number of Unitarian churches was 340, and the average attendance on Sunday's was 78,000 peo ple; that the regular church members numbered 180,000, anil the average attendance at each church was 7fi ; that there are 37.000 Sunday school scholars and 4,800 teach ers, and if the Baptists and Christians in F.ngland who sympathize with the Unitarians, and between whom and the Uniteriaus there are but few points of difference, the Unitarians would be entitled to rank as the third Chris tian denomination in numerical strength in the world. Mr. Harrington, of Albany, spoke at some length on the practical workings of Calvamsm, and contrasted the Unitarian philanthrophy of Boston with the Calvanistic philanthropy of Albany. The third resolution was then, on motion of the Rev. Mr. Uaunett, D. I) , of Boston, amended so as to read after the word " valuable," " for the influence it is well suit ed to exert upon the personal character," and being so amended, was unanimously adopted. [ The third resolution was next in order, and Rev. Mr. Gaunett, D. D , of Boston, moved that it be laid on the table, as by passing it in any shape, the Convention would be assuming authority over churches to which it had no right. The resolution was laid on the table. The Reverend President ol the Convention then pre faced the reading of the fourth resolution by a few re i marks on Dr. Henry Ware and Chief Justice Story. He spoke of the last moments of Dr. Ware in a manner that reached the hearts of all assembled, and caused many of those present to weep. The resolntion was unanimously and solemnly passed, and the Convention adjourned to 4 o'clock, when, on its re-assembling, the Committee of Arrangements, to whom had been referred the nomina ting of officers for the next Convention, reported as such officers the Rev. Messrs. Lathrop, Osgood, and Peabody, and the Hon. 8. Fairbanks and Hon. 8. D. Philips. The fifth resolution was then taken up and passed. Dr. the name of the brethren of New York, returned thanks to the brethren from other places for their attendance, and the members from the other places than New York passed a vote of thanks to theirbreth ren in New York for their kindness and hospitality. The Rev. Dr. Potman then delivered a prayer ; and, jn notice, the Convention adjonrnad tine. die. Meeting of the Inventor's Society. The Society of Inventors, who are formed from the body of the society that met on Wednesday last, at the H.>11 of the Mechanics' andTraders' Institute,in Crosby street, held a meeting at the same place yes terday, when the following business was transacted. H. Allen, Esq., callod the meeting to order, and they proceeded to the election of a Chairman and Secretary, | which resulted in Col. Clark for the first named office, . and Mr. Charles St. John, for the next. Mr. Anijrews moved that the sum of fifty cents bo i paid by each individual present, to defray the expenses of the meeting. On motion of Mr. Blake, it was resolved that the funds collected by the Convention and this meeting, be applied to their respective current expenses, and if a surplus, to be appropriated to future meetings, and if a deficiency to be made up by this meeting. The Committee that was appointed the previous even ing for the formation of a Constitution, then came in and submitted their report of a constitution, which was read and accepted, but a very desultory debate ensued upon its adoption, which resulted in the following part of it only being adopted, viz.:? Art. 1. Name and style of the Association shall be the National Association of Inventors. Art 3. This Association shall consist selely of inven tors. After the passage of these two articles, the following resolution was passed:? Resolved, That so many of the articles of the pro | posed constitution as relate to the election of the officers of the association be now adopted and carried into efi'eet, and that a committee be appointed to draft a constitution and circulate it throughout the United States, inviting replies to the same, who shall invite a meeting of in ventors to assemble at New York at such times as the Committee may appoint for the consideration and adop tion of said constitution. Mr. Pirsson then movod that a Committee of ten be appointed to nominate officers, and the chair nominated the following gentlemen, viz.:?Messrs. Pirsson, Gif ford, Roosevelt, Day, Uarnum, Mott, Dawes, Hotchkiss, Curtis, and Jennings. While the Committee were making their nominations, some discussion ensued regarding the proposed consti tution, during which they returned with the following nominations, which were adopted:? Professor Renwick, President pro tern. Thomas B. Stillwell and Col. Clark, Vice Presidents pro tern from New Vork. Dr. Andiews and Mr.|T. Rogers, New Jersey. Moses Pierce, Connecticut Mr. Morris and H. McCarty, Pennsylvania. Henry Stanley, Vermont Secretaries. Recording Secretary, L. D. (rale. Corresponding do, J.J. Mapet. Treasurer, Mr. Ewbank. Mr. I)av then moved that in addition to the officers already appointed, a Committee of ten should be added to constitute with the officers an Executive Committee, with power to act and add to their numbers. This mo ! tion was seconded, and the following gentlemen were i nominated, viz.:? ! Mr. Pirsson, Gifl'ord, Day, E. Blake, Loper, Harvey, Bruce, jr., Barnum, E. W. Blake, Roosevelt A vote of thanks was then passed to the presiding offi cer and Secretaries; also to Messrs. Grier and Throop, . who hare offered the use ef their American Journal of hnprovemente in the ueeful Jirte and Mirror of the Patent ; Office, which is published both here and in Washington, I for the promotion of the objects of this society. After ' deciding that the society should meet again in two I weeks Irom yesterday, at the Broadway House, they ad I jouined. Seduction,?A case of seduction was tried at the Genesee Circuit, belore Judge Dayton, which exci I ted much interest, Jonathan Hutton vs. Benjamin F. : Green. It was clearly proved, (says the Perry Demo 1 crat,) that the young woman, daughter of the plaintiff, was misled under a'promise of marriage. The defence set I up was most inlamous-an attempt to prove the injured I girl's character generally bed. llowevei.the evidence | in her favor was overwhelming- the more so, by the con trast with that brought against her. The result is a ver dict of $1*00 for the complainant. Miss il. is a pretty young woman, with an expressively intellectual counte nance. Her artless tale before the Court had a powerful effect in her favor; while the infamous ambiguity of her destroyers bad exactly the reverse.?Coopeniown F. Journal. Conspiracy in Prison ?There are in the jail at New Haven two prisoners awaiting trial on capital charges Andrew Potter, tor the murder of Lucius P. Oshorn, and John 8. Welton, for stabbing with intent to kill. It has been discovered that a secret correspond 1 nece has been for some time going on between these 1 two, devising ami maturing plans for escape. They sre allowed writing materials, and Potter, having to pass Welton's cell every day, managed to slip notes through the gratfing of the door, and receive answers in the same way. Something having awakened suspicion, Welton was searched ana a number of Potter's notes were found : upon him. In Potter's cell a shoemaker's knife was found ' secreted. 11KAi.Tii ok ru Gov. or Canada.?The follow ing official bulletin on the state of His Excellency's health, we received yesterday. The afflicting malady under which His Excellency the Governor General has been laboring, for a number of years, and which has slowly and almost imperceptibly been producing a mor bid alteration in the cheek, has within the last ten days assumed a phagedenic character, by which a portion of the soft parts ot the cheek have been destroyed. The violence of the action in a great measure yielded for a day or two, but has not yet subsided. His Excellency's health has not materially suffered, although it has been necessary lor him to observe a very rigid abstinence.? Montreal Herald, Oct. 'J1 Small Pox.?We have tnken some pains to ascer tain the extent of the disease in Alexander and leern that the whole number of cues from its first appear ance has been about thirty. Of those oases two only have proved fatal?seventeen have recovered, and eleven me now under medical treatment, none of which are considered dangerous, and most of them convales cent. We also learn that many of those cases have exhibited but very slight evidences of genuine small pox, having been ot a vary mild character, or of a modified form. Batavia Timet. Board of Supervisor*?Cmat of Dr. Reese. Th^KecZirTn the'1, 'hair"pU"U">t ?dJouram?nt 'Z??" *fr? rec?'??d from Lawrence Whitxnore, nr. ? w0/? ?rroueou? taxation. Referred ferenca.0rge Dey *Ud other'' like ?nd the Ubu'~?f ( ?mmitUe ou Annual f"" Laid on The case of Dr. Raese was hereupon resumed The remaining charges, against Dr. Re.., which had not been acted upon at tho last meeting, were taken uu as follows : e Thst in various communications to the Board of Edu cation, he has assailed the character of individual ward officers, and has made various false and erroneous state ments concerning them and their conduct, wholly un warranted by the facts, and altogether uncalled for in the iierformance of his official duties. The question was taken without debate and stood? Ayes 9 , Noes 6. The next charge, (being the fifth written one) was ta ken up and divided iuto two sections. The first section went as follows : That in his report to the State Superintendent, ha has falsely misstated facts in lelation to ward schools, and has openly avowed himsell'a partizan of the schools of the Public School 9ociety, and an opponent of the Ward Schools, and the system and law under which thsy are organized and established. The questien was taken and stood?Ayes 9 ; Noes fi. The question on the remaining branch of the charge was unanimously negatived. He cannot, therefore, re C0KVe or |,0,seM tb? confidence of those who are favo rable to the ward schools, nor can he consequently be at all useful to the improvement of the character, or the extension of the advantages of the Ward Schools. 1 lie ijuestion on the titn charge was also unanimously negatived. It went as follows : ? That a want of confidence as to the truth and veracity ?r his statements and reports in relation to the state and condition of the common schools, prevails to a great and general extent in the community, subversive of the con fidence which should be reposed in the incumbent of so important an office, and tenuing to destroy or materially to impair his usefulness as County Superintendent of C onunon Schools. The last charge was then taken up That in licensing teachers for schools, he has, we un derstand and believe, granted certificates of qualiflca tion to individuals, of whom he has subsequently said that they did not knew how to read?thus evidencing in him, either great negligence, gross violation of duty, or a wanton slandering' oi such teachers. AM. Batons called the attention of the Board to the fact that Dr. Reese had, in his published reports, com mented a good deal upon the incompetency of several of the teachers; and yet he gave them a license. Aid. Mmsesole wa=> of opinion that the license was granted by Mr. Weir, and Dr. Reese had merely granted a renewal of the same. Aid. Batons referred to the testimony of Mr. Cbarde voyne, who stated that Dr. Reese had "given a guarded license" to the teacher alluded to. Aid. Hart referred to his votes taken on the occasion of the trial in corroboration of the statement of Dr Bnggs. The question on sustaining the after charge was taken and stood?ayes 3, noes 13. Aid. Baioos hereupon moved that inasmuch as most of the charges had been proven,that Dr. Reese be remov ,!,rom ?'Nce ?f County Superintendent. The Recorder (who left the chair and called Mr Ben son thereto) hereupon addressed the court. He consider ed that on view of the charges and the testimony in the case againstDr.Reese had not been made out. His Honor recapitulated the testimony, and commented upon it all the charges being founded upon the basis in relation to the removal of the Bible, as had been charged But suppose Dr. Reese had violated the law,would it jus tify them in removing Dr. Reese under the law of the State ? If such a precedent were established, it would lead to unpleasant results in other counties, and it was but right in deciding upon this question that the Board should take a comparative view of the powers which the wL'ienema,e<1 Count>r Superintendent and the Ward Officers The Recorder here took up the School Law, and cited various passages therefrom, which direct that the Holy Scriptures shall be read in the public schools. He would ask, when Dr. Reese had merely com plied with hia duty in carryiug out the law ? and be ./ould ask was there one in the community who could object to the reading of tha Holy Scriptures in the public schools? As well might il be supposed that the enlightened body he had the honor to address r?i?. 1 Je.cit0 the Oodof day, who infuses life and light and vitality to the universe. The bible?as it had been eloquently said by the eminent lawyer who had spoken in defence?was the law of the State of New York as well as it was the law of the land: and he would 1 ask them Rravelv could they fix a stigma upon so effi cient a public officer .far the conscientious discharge of his duty? He trusted not. He next referred to tome of the published reports of Dr. Reese,which he urged in fa vor oi the course pursued by Dr. Reese as being "conci liatory and kind, and which course was sustained bv the State Superintendent. Would they, then, under cir cumstances such as these, fix a stigma upon a public o"icer who acted under an act of the Legislature which commanded him to act. Dr. Rees had also taken occa sion to consnlt the counsel of the Corporation, Mr 1 e veridge, who gave him a written opiniou, stating that his acts were " legal and in conformity with the provi smns oi tlus statute. If Dr. Rees. sustained by the coun sel of the Corporation-by the law-he would put it to the Hoard as honorable men-as supervisors?would they remove Dr. Reese for such acta sustained by such ?I! t i?i7hyiv T?" Bib,e WM ex?lud?d the 4th, tith and 14th Wards even now, and in the lace of this thov I were told by the petitioners that they werera favor oi ho introduction of the Bible. The learned Recorder here took up the charges teriatum which he denounced as being unfounded in fact, and concocted by men who were boiling with malignity, who considered they could take this Board by a coup it main, and use them to cam out their selfish and bitter feelings. If Dr. Reese erred he had erred in good faith, and under tbYau" ?rRy which he conceived he had a right to exercise. If tho Board acted contrary to law, there,was no other tribunal for redress. The Board were acting judicially in the present case, and were to exercise their duty according to powers derived from the statute; when they had then acted in their judicial capacity and according to the best of their judgements, was it to hold that thev were to be called to account or held liable before another tribunal for the conscientious discharge of their duties ? 1 lie same was exactly the case with Dr Reese; and as honorable men. he appealed to thorn not to fix a stigma on a public officer upon such a frivolous pretext He never had the acquaintance of Dr. Reese, and in taking the course he (the Recorder) pursued, he was actuated by conscientious motives and from a feeling of what was due to a public officer. 8 u Mr. Cox.vor considered that Dr. Reese had acted in a most obnoxious manner to the people in the Ward Schools and th's he considered was the sole cause of the feelings which had been aroused against him. '??uugs Alderman Messerole took occasion to say that he had no objection to allow the Roman Catholics to have their OW.nD f '!? ie schooU 1 but h? b?ld that the Protest ant Bible had also a right to be in the schools. It was the Bilile that fought the battles of the country it was the Bible that won the rictory at New Orleans, and not Ooneral Jackson, who, after the battle, went and prayed from the Bible. When he read the remarks of Dr Power in his Lecture on Sunday evening last, they had reason to feel alarmed when that reverend gentleman spoke in favor of excluding the Bible from the public schools and also when they read his views on the subject of the Sunday Schools. Alderman M. here read that portion of the Report of Dr. Power's Lecture delivered at St ra ter's Church on Sunday evening last, from the'J/eroid and continued?Such views are dangerous to the com munity in which we live, and at variance with the prin' ciples of the constitution. Alderman Duves.?What constitution ? Alderman Mxiserole.?The constitution of tho United States, to be sure. I hope in Ood their Bible will never supplant our Bible in this land. Let them have their Duoay Bible, if they please, but I hope it will never take place of our Bible. He considered that the Recorder had put the case so fully in a legal sense, that it would be unnecessary to say ene word further. Aid. Bexsow followed in support of the general course pursued by Dr Reese in relation to the Bible, and com mented on the conduct of some of the teachers who had been found drinking at some of the groggeries. Dr. Rees* had acted in a manner to promote the cause of edu cation. His acts would he justified by the community? who would compel the Bible to be read in the schools ? 1 The neople would have the Bible, they should have it, i and the trustees who wanted his removal would find that the ;>eople would have it. One of the petitioners named Winslow, was notorious for a certain delicate operation ' at the Alms House?namely, taking away some of the silver spoons. (Shouts of laughter.) He hoped they would not act in the matter as party men. Aid. B Rions would not,at this late hour,rise, but to re- i fute some of the remarks of the Alderman from the 10th ' ward, which he had used in relation to Dr. Powers' Lec ture. The sentiments whioh he attributed to Dr. Power, were merely quoted from another author, end Dr. Reese himself fully agreed with Dr. Power in the sentiments contained in this lecture in relation to the Bible. Mo that the err of alarm raised by the Alderman of the liith ward was all idle and without foundation-and lie might calm his fears, on the subject, as he attribute words to Ur Power which he had not used. The preamble and resolutions in favor of Dr Reese's removal, as offered by Aid. Briggs, were then taken np 1 I he preamble specified the charges which were sastain ed Aid. Brady offered to amen.fthe preamble by insert ting the words, "and the residue of the charges which were not sustained." Aid. Ci.4Ri .ck opposed the amendment. The question on the amendment was taken and lest. Ayes ft- noes 7 I he question on the preamble and resolution was then put. "uw?.h#? r0,M and "id- ,hat it would go forth to the public, that after the speeches ol the Recor der, the Supervisor of the Tenth, and others, who had spoken, that it was curious Dr. Reese should be remov ed, Dr. Heeso had linked himself with a party who had done more injury to the community by making the Bible a by.word to carry out Iho objects of a few parti/uns II the Alderman.of the Tenth would read his Bible at home, he would be much the better for it?(laughter)?and this Board would be tha betterofit. If-Mr. Winslow had taken the spoona?(laughter) he had taken them from the whigs,which gnve him office,and did not remove him. This Winslow was a friend to the Aldermao of the Third. Aid. Btxtox.?He is no friend of mine. Aid.Chsri.icr ?Well,w# ahant quarrel about that;but he was appointed by the Board of which the Alderman I of tho 3d was a member, and who continued him in office notwithstanding tho spoons. (Immense laughter.) The quarrels which Dr. Reese had with the Board of hducu ! tion?his conduct towards !>r. Hasbrouck?do these con- 1 stitute " mildness?" The remarks of the Alderman of the 10th on the subject of Dr. Powers' lecture he const dered uncalled for While he admitted the characters- 1 tic accuracy of the reporting of the Herald, he consider ed that introducing Dr. Power*' lecture before thia Board aa quite uncalled for ; and he warned the Alder man of the 10th to beware,lest in his zeal for the Bible he m iv fall into the snare,and liukhimseil with a party who haa done more injury to society by the abuse of the Holy Scriptures than was ever known since they became a Republic. For himself, he was in favor of the reading of the Bible, and so was every member of this Board, and a large number of the Catholics would have no objectioa to the introduction of the Bible in the public schoola ; and if Dr. Reese would go forth, after being excluded for his violence and bitterness, and party spirit, and exjpect* he would get sympathy for the multitude of his transgressionsunder the Bible, he would be sadly mista ken. The Catholics of this community?the people of this community?have no objection to the Bible ; it is to other abuses that have been perpetrated under the name of the saored Scriptures; and these are what every up right citizen ia bound to put a obeck to. The removal of Dr. Reese was, therefore, duo to the oommunity, and he considered himself justified in recording his vote against Dr. Reese. Aid. Messerole felt this was the first time in his life he had ever been counselled in his political course. He did not consider that after fifteen years experience in po litical life, the Alderman should have the impudence to tell him he was about to associate himself with a new party upon political grounds. Aid. Charlick?I did not say you wera associated with a political clique. Aid. Messkrole?You may say what you please; you have spun out the whole length ol your yarn (roars of laughter), so that it is impossible to Hod you?nor, 1 be lieve can you find yourself. (Renewed laughter.) 1 shall record my vote conscientiously. Aid. Charlick?And so you cau. Aid. Messkrole?My political' character, I trust, stands too high, to require it to be eudorsed by the Aid. of the 1st. Aid. Charlick?I said nothing, surely, to disparage the motivea or character ofAld. of the 10th,whose politi cal character he did not question. He merely made use of the words, "Let him beware, lest he may associate himself with a certain party." The question on the preamble and resolutions was then taken, and stood? Arts -Messrs. Charlick, Diwer, Hart, Henry, Connor, Compton, Dodge, Jackson, Briggs, Tappen, and Sea man?11. Noes-Stoneall, Benson, Van Tine, Messerole, Brady, Recorder?6. Aid. Messerole hereupon offered a resolution to in troduce the Bible in the common schools. Aid. Charlick moved to amend by inserting the worde "that in the removal of Dr. Rees. this Board disclaims all idea ol excluding the Bible from the public schools, and that no objection exists in this Board against Dr. Reese for introducing the Bible in the schools." The question on the amendment was taken and car ried?ayes 9, noes 7. The question on the original resolution was then taken, and carried unanimously. The Board adjourned. Court Intelligence* General Sejjioix., Oct. 23.?Before Recorder Tal madge, and Aldermen Stoneall and Benson. M. C. 1 aternon, Esq, District Attorney. < Trials?The trial, of Ellen Nelson and Bridget Carroll, severally indicted for manslaughter; the former for killing her mother, and the latter lor lull ing her husband wero postponed till next term on appli cation of counsel for the accused, E. J. Porter, Esq. flea of Guilty.?A young man named Daniel D. T Livingston, indicted (or several burglaries in the third lnt0 ?hurches' kc ? entered a plea of .k i' . 2 ln'1!ctmont found for breaking into the Me ?ithlH^UCOp^al Church, in Forsyth street, in company with ilodkins and others; llodkins being previously con ructed. Plea received and sentence deferred till to-mor ,n?'n^m~J?hn T" Delava". indicted with Hodkins I ml iLivingston, in consequence of certain disclosures ZrtL,Z fnfi ? JuV,ce Jay!?r' that were deemed of im portaoce for the end. of public justice, was discharired by consent of District Attorney. t7\ial for.. Grand Larceny- Peter Hodman, was then tried on indictment for grand larceny, in stealing a sum ol money from Anthony Hurtz, while asleep at Swartz's nthU?Y* Be u" 'Va,hinK'?n street. As about twenty ?nm? ?ey op.'Rfonts, slept in the room the tnTmnnJl ,1!n? l'0?"'? Proof tha' the accused took CJ"?!1?y' the jury rendered a verdict of not guilty. , Fnaljor JiUempttd Rape ? Lawrence Farreli was next nersnn ?? V / au a,,emPt commit a raj* upon the i?H ffl ? interesting girl, named Sarah Hickman, 2?? flih ! ' I'arents reside in both street, near fa.h Avenue. On the part of the prosecution the whiU^h teitified that on the 20th September last father's house et'!*8Ked dr,vlnB ??e cow. towards her latnei s house, the prisoner came up to her threw her nsrsen"1 *1,ound and attempted forcibly to defile her .arson. A policeman, named Hancock, being in the ri eini y at the time and heard the girl cry, and after icer taining the cause of her trouble, pursued Farrall who was then ninumg off. After ahard chase, be succeeded in overtaking and securing hun. The jury rendered a imnrisn ,??* !u1 DDd the l>ri,oncr ??' sentenced to be JYill1? Penitentiary for the term of one year. I J forgery. Daniel Kane was next put on trial lor forgery in the second degree, in attempting to nasa a counterfeit $10 bill, on the* Facers' iid S.reKn,.* Hnd?n?r, t0 a ?roc?r who keeps a store at No. S61 Hudson street, in payment far a bottle of porter It was befog r?f.i?<l 'Jh* ?f ,h? l)ro,ecution, that on the $10 bill about ^him h pr,"ouer ,ta,ed he had no other money testew are hun. Ine jury found the prisoner guilty, and he was Prison for the le^Ty^}' ^.5^^ ive'nie. pr?f>erty of Luder Ru". No. 131 Eight? kiliiJ of 'he prosecution, Phillip Hollwavs a fin Jl?,.MkriRu'tl,deposed that 'he money? whtel bi longed to his employer, was stolen by the prisoner from lerPh?C b!dWh",* TeeV that the Pri,?ner was found un restoredd when brought out from his hiding place of net Tier money. The jury found the prisoner guilty forftt y ?|"y'."'he rndiptment laid the sum sto^ leu at $U 62, and not $27 62. He waa sentenced to be imprisoned in the Penitentiary for the term oi six month, i i ' *c ~~Michael Low, Daniel McCartv and John Murden, were then tried for creating a riot in the L.auU,^a.rJ'0n.the,D'gl't of the y'hof g8ept 1m1 end geudtr poUc8men' The j?ry "ad?ed a ver The Court then adjourned until to-morrow morning. Circuit Court. ? Before Judge Edmonds. ti?LT 3'?^f'rl hr. A'ltini vs. Victor de Perries legedTifh "S act,ion to recover a balance of account al U for goods sold and delivered to defendant It was set up in defence tbat the claim had been satisfied the account having been settled by two notes whirh s th'ird Uke" m ''eiendant receiving an order on cla^m ^y; imountjn? t0 40 Per cant on the original claim, Plaintiff rejoined that a payment made in nart was not to satisfy the whole, and that foere7ore {,. ?? entitled to receive the balance. Verdict for plaintiff *7? subject to the opinion of the Court ' th\acl7Juah- "? Ntw Y"rk Insurance Company -In this case, being an action to recover amount on a policv ?Crt?n ?>?' " Terdl0' w?h taken lor plaintiff $2,610 68 subject to the opinion of the Court. ri, nniinC' Vran Wyck V' HenrV Haston, et. at.?This was ?. a,fun?P,it to recover the amount of a pro h third nartif w)l was made for the accommodation of i r j Party and was endorsed by a Mr. Clark one of the the C0nsen' 0f copartners on 1 ; A non,u'' WM entered on motion #f ? k? !J . d*[?nc?> 011 'he ground that Clark had not the consent of his partner to make the endorsement. A nonsuit was accordingly entered. //. R. Osborn f Co. vs. Fowler f Coffin.?This was an action of assumjisit to recover a sum of $369, alleged to ?edue by defendants, who reside in the State of Indiana lor a quantity of clothing which was giveu over to Eow' i. . S." , on co,nml?*""i, in the year 1836. It appear. ml that Powler enterej jnto copartaership with Coffln ia the year 183". Some letters having been written bl tueen the parties in 1642, subsequently law proceedinra were instituted to recover the value of the goods whk^i conn*rt. f? rW,r?k,0lk aft5r th* defeudsnt entered into copartnership for the benefit of the firm. Verdict far plaintiff, subject to the opinion of the Court. Superior Court, ? Before .lodge Onklev ?"'a3 ?^oAn (rulen VS. John V. Tilyou.?This was partrf?defenitrn" c0mp?n,at'or[ for illegal distress on i? . WB0 wai landlord to plaintiff The forenoon *one in'?- Adjourned over to this inf. ii'i'kJ" Cr?'?n Plre Insurance Company - The ir. Ji l- c?i0' tn action to rocover an amount n a policy of insurance, already referred to, rendered a verdict for defendant Before Judge Vander;>oel. Jlrunsthui vs. Liringston et at.? The jury in this case already referred to will rendera sealed verdict this (ore noon. It was an action to recover damages, for two ca ses of cigars, which were transmitted to Toronto in charge of the defendant's express line. Plaintiff claims the value and damages, which he alleges he has sustain ed in consequence of the company not duly performing thoir engagement. The defence sets up the due per (ormance of the agreement, in the ordinary mode of rhr? Common Picas. <? ei ur ?B"for? J"dK? Clihoeffer. wfl l r?7u ' rrdlabla d#f?nce was offered. The jury will render a sealed verdict this forenoon j - VJ; Howard.?The jury in this case ol assault, al ready noticed, rendered a verdict for Defendant. Before Judge Duly. Im char I Kiehn vs. John Biehn.?Action of trover, to re c^ver a auantity of blacksmith's tools, bought by plain tiff of defendant, for $61, and which wore left with de fendant until an order shonlJ be sent for them, which being sent, defendant refused to give tham up. The de fence sat up was, that plaintiff had made a settlement with the defendant, on matter* in account between them, by which It was stipulated that the tools should belong to defendant. Plaintiff rejoins that thfa settlement had itfarenre to another dealing. ,8eaiod verdict this (ore noon

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