Newspaper of The New York Herald, 26 Ekim 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 26 Ekim 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. ??w York, dnndar. 0??b?r W, 1?M. Arrival of (lie Great Wf?l*rn. The Great Western ia now in her fifteenth day ? She invariably arrives on Sunday,and we may.there fore, exjieet her to-day. Km and Singular Movement In the Catho lic C lux cli?-Influence of Republicanism on Ei el< alnatlcal Syste ms. We perceive by the western ut:wspa|?'r* that a movement his recently originated in Cincinnati!, amongst the Calbolica there, which is singularly sig nificant of the influence exercised by the republi can institutions of this country u|>on the religious systems transplanted from Europe to the virgin soil of this new world. Tnis movement, indeed, is one of the most interesting sign* of the times, and open* up a new and exceedingly interesting field of inves tigation to the attentive and philosophic student, of the progress of the human mind to an era of more enlarged liberty and power. It seem* that a church has been organized in the ri-iiig and flourishing ciiy of the west, in direct and avowed opposition to the domination of the Pope of Rome, and the hierarchy of the ancient Catholic uharch A number of the most intelligent and in fijen ial adherents to the Citholic faith in that re gion, have associated themselves together, lor the purpose of worshipping the God of their fathers ac cording to the prescribed form and ceremonial of lite ancient creed, but in perfect indepen dence of the papal see, and of all the dignitaries generally recognized in the United States, by the professors of that fai h iu the United St.it-s All allegiance to the respectable successor ?f Peter, located in the " eternal city," is thrown off by "hese reformers, and the paternal authority o' the biehops and priesthood is most independently set aside. But the distinctive tenets of the Catholic cliu < h are to he rigidly maintained?the rites, cere monies and sacriinn-ncs of the venerable eccleMasti c J mother ate to be retained; and in all respects, except pipal allegiance, the new church is to be a dunful and well-behaved child of the holy Catholic family. A priest, duly accredited, and regularly au thorized 10 minister at the altar, is to preside over 'he congregated faithful in the beautiful city of the west, and the solemn and imposing ceremonial of tue church is to be adhered to in every particular. But the Pope, and the Bishop, and the hierarchy are to be most undutifully and unceremoniously set aside In iact, an independent Catholic church is to be organized, and each man walk to paradise in Ins own way, with only the Bible, and the burning und shining lights of the past to guide him on his journey. We are not sure but a movement of this kind will spread very rapidly in this country amongst the Ca. thoiics. Hitherto the Catholic church in this coun try has adhered to its allegiance to Rome, chiefly because ihe supplies of clergy and not unfrequently of money the sinews of religious as well as of phy sical warfare?come from abroad. But as soon as the Catholics in this country are wealthy enough to found colleges?and manufacture priests?and build churches?and support their own seminaries oflearn ing and raise up their own ministers to serve at the a tar, they will universally absolve themselves from their allegiance to Rome, and organize their whole ecclesiastical system on jierfectly independent prin ciples. The natural and inevitable tendency of the repub lican institutions of this country, is to create in ail departments of human life a spirit of freedom and in lependence. We see this every day in our scien tific institutions?in our literary associations?in all our unions of men for any purpose?and last, not least, in our religious organizations. Thus for in stance, we see the Episcopal church in the United St it--;.?instead ot being the insolent, overbearing, oppressive, ecclesiastical system that it is in Great Bnta in?a modest,humble, harmless affair, confining itself ;0 its pro;>er limits, and seeking to propagate its views and doctrines by the only weapons authoi izea by the founder of Christianity, argument, good works and prayer. The priesthood are not regard mi in this country as commissioned by divine au thority to tule over the consciences and actions of men. Triey are estimated at their proper value, in pri portion to their usefulness and fidelity. Thus 11 h .sbeen with toe clergyofall theProtestantchurches; and now, at last, the spirit ot independence and free dom?of rebellion, if you please?against anything like spiritual despotism, begins to manifest itself in the ancient Catholic church I hu- it would appear that the singular movement recently commenced ia Germany, under the leader ship ot Rongr, has been communicated to the United Slates. We do ubt not th .t once begun it will go on Jr is one of those impulses of human nature thai must proceed to a successful issue It is one ol th<we p-riodical uprisings of humanity against des p.tn. i nh.irity?one day hurling a tyrannical king? """her day deposing a spiritual despot?from his throne of oppression. So we h ive every reason to lie I lev ? that the time is fast approaching when we will hi ve an American Pope. Why not 1 And an American Catholic Council, American Catholic Car dinal:, and American Catholic every thing, on our own hook. And again, we ask, why not I Troubles in the Episcopal Chcbch ?We pub I ish in tins day's paper a very curious letter from the co mtry, giving an account of the troubles in the Episcopal church. It appears to be the production of une who thinks the Bishop haa been "more sinned against tlmn sinning " We are of opinion that the B ah.., nsa nut sinned more than many of his breth ren ; but we rather think he has sinnvd "some." It is vrry true that these sins were committed seven] years ago, and according to the Holy Scriptures, the Proverb*, we think, there is a time to ain and a time to repent. We are disponed to think, there fore, that recently the Bishop has repeLted, and as all repentant sinners are much more val ued in the church than those who have never sinned at all, we think the Bish op entitled to be considered as one of those that ought to be very highly elevated indeed, in the es teem of all the saints of the present day. A re claimed sinner is a valuable prize in these days, and putn ularly if that sinner be a Bishop it doubles the value of th?* prize, and makes him almost equal to a hundred thousand dollars in the Maryland Lottery, drawn by some poor devil in Canal street that had Qot the wherewithal to purchase a dinner. Maczinztz asain.?Mackenzie has written an other long letter to the Tribunr, addressed to Marcy, and professing to touch up that worthy on sundry pointi of his past career Mackenzie knows nothing of Marcy or his history, and his long epistle is a tissue of absurdity and egotism. Ohio Eijcction ?The Whigs in Ohio have elected sufficient to give them a majority in all branches of th" Stale Government. They have elected a Whig Governor, a Whig Senate, a Whig House of Rep resentatives, a Whig Auditor of State, n Whig Treasurer, a Whig Secretary of State, a Whig Board of Public Works. China ?The Sappho arrived last night from Can ton, whence she sailed on the 27th June?the latest arrival direct?her accounts, however, have been anticipated via England. Hie I S 1'rigate Constitution, Captain Percival, was nt Whampua on the27ih, and had letter bags for the United States put on board of the Aquetnet, which sailed for tlns|>ort on the lffch 0f junP. Capt. I; slates that a number ?l vessels of all nations, st rive daily at St. Helena, from the coast ol Africa, wh< re they had been unsuccessful in their search lor Guano, Welsh i^ociity ?The Welsh Benevolent fkocie iy give ? ry uttractive entertainment oa Tuesday evening, at the " Minerva Rooms," Broadway If it eyes?ruby lip*?the Welsh mountains?elo nee-music?wit-song?tea and philoso|>hy? gj<* the bill of fare VrofeMOv Bort? on ?wedBntort'fUKlMi' * ,..,i o *rr.~A,-A house assembled in at A?J U3u i*j u L\0' CI tendance upoa the concluding Lecture of this eenes, , which hu given a new impulee to the cauee of 3we denborgieniam in this city. Prof B ha. treated all hie topic, with ability, candor, and zeal He ha? put the claim, of ui. ay.tem ou the ground of philo sophical truth, as one that addresses itself to the R.asou, while at the same tune, it preserves all due deference to Faith He pleads .trongly for its Ca tholic character, us offering a broad platform for the union of all christian sects who hold fundamentally the Head, and receive the Scriptures as the in fallible tVord of Truth. Its leading characters are Charity?love to God and to thy neighbor?and the prominence given to Life, as the all in a'l of reli* gion, leaves little room for debute about doctrinals' In the lecture last evening,lie considered Sweden borg's doctrine of an internal, or spiritual sense,ulte rior to.the letter. This, he said, grew out of th. fact of man's having a spiritual nature unwanted, or rather opened, by regeneration, and which can only be ted and sustained by a spiritual sense. This did not militate with the historical truth of the letter, nor does it imply that Swedenborg's interpretations amount to a new revelation. They merely untold the inner sense of the revelation already given? Tnia sense is wrapped up in the literul as the soul is included in the body, or as affection is indicated by the uscect of the face. It is by means of it that the toward lite of the regenerate man is su-tainod ? The mutter mav leoeive ? familiar illuatran-n We know thut the catetpillar gtovelling on the earth, has enwrrppail within it u butterfly baiug which u totally to ho developed ?ut of it, aud w heu d#v#lo|ied is to eutei uvea another mole of life- a lfe to be sustained by other media 'hau thai ol Us parent worm, it i* th.DCel.rth to lire in the air nutead of creeping on the ground, and is to draw us nouiiahm.nt from new source*. The caterpil l ,r may repraaont the natmal man, the butteifly the apt ritual man Suppose now that the butteifly lile ahould In em to he awakened and to put forth lta instinct* in the ] caterpillar body, prior to ita emeigence. la it not cleat that it would crave something for us sustenance more lublimated and ethcrial than the gross food of the worm but situa'ed a? it i* enfolded within th# caterpillar form ? it can only tecaive the nutriment af ita lite through the medium of the reptile organization, and yet upon thia it oannoi live in the crude state in which it enters the body ol its parent. It must he by soma process elaboia ted and refined, in order to be adnpled to the sustentation of the delicate lif# within. By aud by, when developed and detached Irom its present tenement, it can seek its too I itself from such sources as will yield it ; but uutil that period arrives it must subsist upon elements re ceived through another medium, and by a mysterious process adapted to ita want* The application of all this to tho case in hand ia vary obvious. In regeneration the internal spiritual man i* quickened into incipient vitality, and begin* to ciave the ap propriate lood epon which it muat live when sepa rated Irom his present fleshly integumeuts. The natural man, answering to the ereeping worm, re ceives the grosser iueral sense. The spiritual man, by a j h ddan process, extimcts bis needful pabulum out of the | sense ot the latter. But the letter must be able 10 afford ? it It must have the finer element* essentially included I in the grosser Aud this is the spiritual sense ; and it ia just as certain that there ia a spiritual sense in tho Word as that there Is a spiritual natuie in man. The one is a necessary correlate to the other We see, then, accord ing to this, how indispensable it is that we should pre viously have gained a knowledge of the state and condi tion of man aa a lsembodiad spirit, in order that we may gain a more adequate idea of hi* true nature as an embodied spirit. We must know what th# butteifly is as a butteifly, when released from his groveli ng case- i ment, that we may know more fully what it is in iia rudi mental germ within the primitive organism. Sweden berg, hy being translated in spirit into the state of spirits, has been enabled to give us this information. Accord ingly, be thus speaks on the subject. "Inasmuch as hy divine mercy ef the Lord.it has been granted,me to know the internal sense ot the word in which are contained the deepest eicana, such as have never heretofore come to the knowledge of any one, nor can come, unless it be known how things are in another lila?for most things which are in the internal sense of the word regard, de scribe, and involve these things,?it is allowed ine to lay open the things which I have heard and seen, now, lor several years, in which it has been given me to be in the fellowship of spirits and angels. I am aware that many will say that no one can ever speak with spirits and an gels while be lives in the body; and many that it is a phantasy; others, that I relate such things that I may I 5sin cie'dit; others otherwise; but 1 do not regard these 1 tings, lor 1 have seen, have heard, have felt. Man was so created by the Lord, that during his life in the body . he might have a capacity ol conversing with spirits and ! ungels, as was also done in the most ancient times, for he is one with them, being a spirit clothed with a body; but because in process ofume mankind so immersed them selves in bodily aud wordly things that they paid little regard to auy thing else, therefore th# way was closed: \ et as soon as the Dodily things in which he is immersed recede, the way is opeu. ami ha is among spirits, and as sociates his lite with them " Admitting then lor the pre sei t the truth and reality of this illumination?of which lurther evidence will be given as we proceed?we are furnished with an answer to the question whether this internal sense i* capable of being distinguished liom tne arbitary and fanciful interpietatious olten put upon the Sciiptures, and from which sober minds are"pion* to ? evolt aa the pious but extravagant wh msies of enthusi asts and mystics. It will no doubt be conceded that iheie i* aucn a thing aa a spiritual sense. But now shall we know that we have attained the true spiritual sense, that which the Holy Ghost really intended in the original inditing of the Woid ! One man propounds oue thing as the spiritual sense?another, another. How shall we choose between them ? How shall w* be sure that eithei is the correct oue t If Swedeuborg is to be believ ed. he was in a speci i manner impoweied by the divine teaching, in Lis supernatural state, to preclude all mis lake ou this head by giving the genuine spiiitaal sense of a large portion ol the Woru, and alio by laying down tne luiuaiuoutal principle* on w> ich it rest*. This prin ciple is no other tlmn that ol Correspondence, to which 1 nave already adverted in a tormei lecture, and which I propose now to unfold a little more luily. Correspon dence in general may be defined the relation subsisting between the essence of a thiug and its torm. er between the cause and its eflect. This is very obvious iu regard lo the human body, in which every part co. responds to tne soul, by whicu it is lulornied, pervaded, aud acted Swedenboig remarks, th-1 in a countenance which has not been taught to dissemble, all the affections of the unnd display themselves visibly in a natural form, as in their t> pe ; and hauce the lace is said to be an Index ol tne mi ml Thus, man's spiiiiuul world is vi ibla in his . atmal w orld. In the tame manner, the idea* of his understanding are i*u-ibl> mauiiested in his speech ; and tue deteimuiatioua ol h.s will in the gestural ot bis body All things, therefore, which aie dene in tne body, whe ther it be ui the face, the speech, or the gestuies, are called correspondence!. But this puncipie is ol still wioer appl cation "The whole natural world," i,e continues, "corresponds to the spiritual woild, aud not only the natural world collectively, nut every part of it ; whereloie, whatever ex ists iu the natural woild itom the spiritual, is said to be the corra*|>ondeniot that from whicn it ex ists. It is to be observed that the natural world exists and subsists trom tue spiritual world, just as an eflact exi ts troni its efficient cause. All is called the natuiel world which lies beneatu the aun, and thenca receives i ita neat and light; and the things ol the natural woild aie ail those whicn tnence subsist; but tho spiritual wuilo is heaven, aud the thingi of that world aie ail thing' w bicn are in the heaven* The great principle affirm ed.then is, that all material objects are the pioducl ol -pintual essences which flow into them, and mould (hen, into a ceitaiu coiiloiuiily, that is to say, into coirespou denca witn themselves 'i bis holds both in legaid to tit* whole, aud to every part. Thus nut only does the whole human body answer to th* whole ol the soul, bui every distinct oigan and member of the hedy to sonit dialled faculty oi principle of the soul, and this because it is dented from it, or is foi med for its sake, to be its sea ' or instrument ol action in the world of n.iture, for thai I tne body is elaboiated by the soul, under God, there can he no shadow ot doubt lake, fur instance the hand, whicn is the executive of the soul iu ita acta, every one can see that ilia hand ia th* proper coiiespendeut ol power, because tba power of the soul, which is spirit ual, is concentiated iu the hand. This is net nietiphor oi figure, because it is the relation of causa and at lact The power of th# aoul ia not meiely shad | owed foith by th* hand, but it causes th* hand to ex ist. And thia discloses the real difference between met a i phor anil analogy, for an-logy is the true ground ut cor respondence. .vletophor, oi simile, is foun lad upon the reseaiblauce whioh one natural object or circumstance na* to another natural object or circumstance , whereas, analogy or coriespendance is tha actual relation subsist ing between a natural object and a spiritual principle, or between a natural lorm and a spiritual essence?mat is, between outer aod inaew, lower and higher, natuie and spirit, and not between nature and nature, oi spirit and spirit Thus Virgil likens the destruction of 1 roy with har lofty spires to the lail of an aged oak in being nawad down by the woodman's axs- This is a simile, or flgiir* ; but not a correspondence, for there is no neces sary relation between the city oi Troy and a mountain oak, nor between her lofty spiiea and tne wide-spreading mancties oi a tree. But when we say a writer casts a stioug light on a subject?that a man hums with a de sire ol distinction ?tnat one's whol* heart is an enter prise, wa ua* the language of correspondence, because those terms are founded upon the relation ot cause and eltect, for natural light is the effect of spiritual light oi ? atalligence, and natural heat, or fire, the effect ol spirit ual heat or love ; whence w* speak ot the warmth of affection, and say of a person who is eagei in any pursuit, that he is all on fire with it. II, than, the fact he admitted, that spiritual thing* uni versally are, under God, th* great first cause, the cause ot nuteral things, just as the human soul is the cant* ol the human body in th* whole and in all its parts: then wo have an adequate touudation laid for th* peculiar aty is in which the Scriptures, according to Swedanhorg, are written. The whole creation, in this view, is but a mir ror, reflecting tha various aitnbut*a.and perfections of th# Deity, each separate object being a correspondent to some divine uffection or thought, winch is at once its ar chetype anil cause. You look, tor instance, upon a lamb, and you think ol innocence. Why t Because the afluc tion of innocence is embodied and manifested in the lamh fhe lamb is a form of affection. The ruling affection of its nature displays itself in it* entire confirmation and habitude, and it is impossible not to tee how admirably tne form, tigariizatlon, and expiession correspond wi'ti its essential qualities. The qualities cause the loim and it would he difficult to conceive ol th* torm being diffe rent as long a* the qualities were the same In some I nits of his writings Hwedeuboig goes laig- ly into the constitution ol animal*, ami allows that tney aie maie toims ol affection, with what he terms their appiopnaie science or instinct. Tney all posses* the knowledge which is suited to their dominant affection, lor ne assure* us that, throughout the universe, uffec tion is the tiua ground of being to which thought or intellect is entirely subordinate. Now as this relation of correspondence, in th* case of the lamb, is very obvious, we can easily conceive that in a revels ilou from God the word lamb might ha employed as the meet lilting vehicle of the idea of innocenca, and that too not merely as a metaphor, hut an a corieapondanca, btetuu ?? afullon of iaoMinea U tea traa ea?>? *' the outward material embodiment which n o call a lamb. Ilia sputlual cautaUro essence truth* itaelf into the bodily formation, and mould* it according to ita inner nature In the eame manner, the word Java might be u*od to convey the Idea of meehneea, fox of cunning, lion of courago, ox of pationoe. nog of fidelity, xnd eo of a thouaaud other inateucee which might be adduced. Aa thaae being* ere really of e spiritual origin, tha deriva tion* of a (piritual affection, their names might tasily excito a apintuai idea, and in aome cases, perhapa, nioru readily than the natural idee of their lorm end appear ance The prtnciple now developed, you perceive ie ot very exteueive application It hold* aa widely the fact of the exiateace ol outward visihla tbiuga Irum inward (piritual causa*; and who shall ret limits to thia 7 \\ he ia prepared to deny that the whole coated universe i* an outbiith from the Deity, and consequently that every individual part of it bean just aa fixed and immutable a relation to the essential properties and at tributes of the divine nature, ae the separate parts of tho human hod) have to the essential properties and attributes of tne soul? if. very probability we conceive ia in iavor of thia idea. anJ consequently we see at once how natu ral it would be that a written revelation from Hod should follow the same general law which has regulated the production of the outward uuiverie. That aa in tha works of Ood, spiritual essences give birth to natural objects, so the spiritual ideas contained in the word ia order to become perceptible in the natural world, must olotbc thoaaselves with natural tetms composed of images takeu from that world ; and then as material and natural things answer to moral, spiritual, and divine things, so do the literal and natural expressions of scripture answer to spiritual and divine nines This principle the Protestor pursued nt length, sad showed its application to the Mosaic account ol the cre ation, in which Swedenborg asserts that Adam is tnthar a generic term for the race constituting the most ancient chinch, than tha name ol an individual man. This, the lectuier said, w as confirmed by the fact that the word in the Hehiew, in almost every iustauce has the article, " the Adam," 1. e : ti e man collectively. It coiisequeiitl) follows ironi this that the fall of man was not suduen, but gradual ; not tne apostacy of x single individual entitled cue day and sinning tha next, abeing charged with tha destinies of uutold millions?but a fall affected by a gra dual det line end deterioration of the earlier generations of inau. who are so constituted that they transmit theii essential, moral and physical qualities, whether good or t-vii, to their children ibis i? the great law of propaga tion that a man reproduces himselt in his children And as the corruption of the race has been gradually induced, so it must be gradually laid off by means of aprogiet livo regeneration, continued from age to age.ardfor which the Gospel of Christ makes provision. All this follow* from the spiritual sense of the first part* ol Gene sis. Presbyterian Synod. Thia body resumed its sitting yesterday at 9 A. M. The minutes ol the previous day's proceedings were slightly amended and adopted. Tne Rev. Mr Rk*d got up and moved that the repor ters of the public press be excluded, when the Rev. Mr. Row land s ood up for the rights of the press, und insisted that the proceedings^ of the Srnod were public, and every person that desire'd should have the priviligc of attending. The motion of the Rev. Mr. Read fell to the ground by its own weight, no member seconding it. The report of the committee on collection was handed to the Moderator, by which it appeared that tha sum ol $.1! was collected from 138 members. The next business before tbe Synod, being the teport of the committee on the subject of the alterations by the American Tract Society, and the works of deceased authors 1'he Rev. Mr. Adams submitted a resolution to lay the report on the table. The American Tract Society ia composed of members of different persuasions, and the committee ior publics tion, for tbe time being, have been in the habit of tak ing great liberties with the works of deceased authors, nut scrupling to alter and make snch additions to them as suited their own peculiar views Last year the Pres byterian Synod took a stand against this, and appointed a committee to inquire into the matter, and report to the Synod at its present session, and this is the report in ques tion In consequence ol' this movement by the Synod, the American Tract Society at its last anniversary, in May last, gave a promise that they w ould abandon the prac tice, but j^e Presbyterians contend that in violation of this promRh, tbe society has since May continued the practice, anil have published various leligious works which have been altered in the manner described, with out even designating on tho title page that they had made any alterations. 1'he Rev. Mr. .McLean spoke at some length in oppo sition to tbe motion, and in support of his argument for the action of the Synod on tho subject quoted several alterations which had been made by the Tract Society in the work of Edwards, called History ol Surprising Conversions, some of which entirely changed the mean ing of the author's sentiments. He stated that in that work alone there were upwurds of 600 alterations. lie also cited other works which had been mutilated in the samo way, and also since the promise given by the Tract Society in May last. There was a good deal of discussion on the motion, und I various amendments were proposed but rejected : finally ilution th Dr. Eddy proposed a resolution that the report of the committee be put on the docket for the consideration ol the Synod at its next session, which was passed, and on motion the Synod adjourned sine die. ThentiTcals. Tark Theatre.?Mr. Murdock, who was announced to play the character of Claude Melnotte, wa? suddonl} taken sick, and was not able to perform. Mr. Dyott was substituted for him, and made a hit in Claude which a-> tonished the audience, who have only seen him hereto . fore in subordinate characters. He read with groat beou" ty and spirit, and imparted a vivacity to Claude which wo have seldom seen. Mrs. Bland played Paulino with her usual taste and power. The evening closed with the laughable farce ot "Boots at the Swan " ' Bowerv Theatbe.?The splendid bill that was pre ' seated last night attracted an immense audience. The I " Black Rangers," the lo rrtli act ot the " More turd u 1 Venice," the " Bleodhounds'', and the farce of " lii I Kvery Body's Mess '? on one evening, shows the spirited | manner in which the proprietor caters for the public; ii. [ tact he is reaping a just reward for his eflorts to please The old Bowery is in the full tide of success, and wilt doubtless continue so during the whole season. Alhamra.-There will be a grand concert of Sacred | Music this evening at the Alhamra, and fhe talented | company of singers that are engaged there now will ai* I afford a delightlul erening's entertainment to all who . visit them The refreshments at this establishment are i most excellent, and visitors can truly apprecia e (hem I alter listening to the pleasing songs of these artists. i .d'me Augusta, the beautiful dansetue, we believe, j has gone to Philadelphia. Why don't she dai.ee here? vVby don't the Paik engage her? She is the best dunseuu j . we no? have in this country. Herr Alexander the famous magicim has re'urned to I tins city after a most successlal tour south and wast, and ! villi shortly give soine of his wonderful perfoimauces at j Niblo's Theatre. The Mammoth North American Circua, under the management ol O. K. Spalding, is at NasUville, Tenn. The Swiss Bell Ringeis are announced to appear in Baltimore, on Wednesday next. Dumhotton's troupe took their benefit at Richmond, Va , 011 Thursday last. They proceed lrom thence to i I'eteribuig. Raymond and Waring's Grand Menagerie are to be at ' Richmond, Va., on the ?s9th instant. Tho Keens took a benefit on Friday last, at Baltimore; they appealed in " Romeo and Juliet" and the TaudeviJle of " The hollies ot a Night." Npui'llitg Intelligence* The Hcriu.e Hacks os the Bkacov Coosse.?There racei come off n* above on Thursday or Friday uoxt. i according to the ai rival of the four horses from Canada which are entered Three others lrom this neighbor hood arc also entered, so that some good sport m iy b< anticipated, different from any that has taken place in this neighborhood, all the animals being well trained for j this description of nice Knot Avit Hvsdi.v Races ?Tlio following came ofl'ot; 1 Wednesday lust near Montreal, and attracted an uniisii ' ally large coucourse of persons The weather was ex tremely line. The first race of three miles was won bj 1 the Aniencan Deer; four otheri started, Desroches (the late winner ef the four miles snow shoe race) Thomua Arnold, ol the Md Kegiment, Narcisse, the winner if the three mile race in August last, and a Canadian of the * , name of Pierre Harpin, called the Canadian Deer, whose 1 name was not advertised, he having entered only on the previous night They startsd about one o'clock Jack ion took the lead, closely followed by Narcisse and the Canadian Deer, who gradually left the ethers : at the end ol the flist mile Jackson was about 40 yards in advance of Narcisse, and the Utter about the same distauce before Harpin Arnold gave np before coming to the end of ' the first mile ; and Desrochea abandoi ed it at the end ol the mile, so that the race was between Jackson, Narcisse and Harpin. At the end of the second mile Narcisie gained so much upon Jackson that he came up with him hut when opposite the stand, he also resigned the con test. Jackson continued until the end ol the three miles, which he accomplished in about Ifim. ISs. The Hurdle Race next came on. Four started ? George Seward, Kdward LaMontagne, K?q., , Esq , and Ser geant McOillivray, of the 93d Regiment They started in admirable order, the whole ol ih*m cleared the hur dles (of four leel high) in splendid style, especially Se ward and La.Montagne. l,'p to the third hurdle they wme nearly abreast, after which Mr LaMontagn* gradually gained ground till the fifth hurdle, when 8e ward slipped and fell, leaving Mr. La.Montagne to come in firnt. Tho time was about 3? seconds, which, for five hurdles of four feet high at a distance of 'ltd yards, may he considered first rate time. Next came the great race of ten miles, in which only Jackson and Giluersleeve started, which was won by Jackson in M> minutes 06 seconds, beating Gildersleeve by a few yards only. St. Louis Races.- These races commenced on the 14th inst. The lollowing is the result of the two days' sport: ? First Dat.?Milton Morrison's c. c., 1 years old, by (Conner, dam by Junius 1 j D. ty Huffington's br. I Alice Grey, by Moscow, dam by Bertrand !1 2 Time, I 69, 2. Proprietor* purse, fMi entrance, to be added tc the pulse. D i llelfingtnn'i Is. f. Maiv Long, three years old. by imported Tranby, darn ?>y Lady Test, by (.arolinian j ) j R. 1. ( lulu's ch t. Rose d'Alhret, 3 years old. by Admir.il, dnm by imported < aprice, by Medley 12 2 Time, 9?1 48-1 D9 Siroitii !)*? ?For the Missouri 8weepst?ke, for three year olds, F30n uach FWO forfeit nine subscribe s two mile heats Two horses oalv were forthcoming, out ol nine. Benjamin Ames g c. St l.ouls, by Altorf, dam I lets, by Jackson's Medley I 1 Edward Shackled 'a ch. f Louisa Jordan, by import ed Jordan, dain Betsy Marshall, by John Richards, 2 2 . Tima-3 : 41 -3 6-1 ; tiuit nui TtmymiiM eiwvMtlMit HecHLsikia, Oct 33, 1M? i "rUs convention assembled in the Washington Street I Church, at 9 o'clock. The number In attendance wee small comprise 1, es remarked by a member, moatly of i i>ioiati>-' Abel prayer by Dr. Lvcxv, E. C. Oiumk, Esq , moved to suspeid the order of business, for the intro , .lucboo of a resolution offering the address presented ! yesterday, and to effect arrangements lor furnishing every family in the State with a copy of it. The address could bv furnished for $10 per thousand copies-the nuiubei required will be 600,000 copies Mr. D. made i noon souslble remarks in behalf of the measure, and call ed upoa delegates to stale what number would piobably be tequtroo in each county. Tlia addiess was written liy A. T.soa, Esq., end a vote of thanks presented bv : ti.e ( onveution, upon the suggestion of Mr. Blatchtord, | el New Vork. L , The resolution under discussion at the adjournment | lust evening (the liret), wes called tor sod read. Mr. ; Blaicliford, of New Vork, offered to amend it by striking ? nut all alter the word " Resolved," and to insert, " that ! the recent Act of the Legislature, in reiereuoe to the > license system, with the exception of the exclusion of '? the City of New York from the privileges granted to the I rest of tne State; that it ie truly democratic and wise in : illu.nting directly to the votera of this State, one ol the 1 most important questions ever brought before them -, and that it shall receive our warm support, and warm and | vigilant improvement. The amendment prevailed. I As* B. smith said, the resolution spoke of the eminent I wisdom of the Legislature. He did not thiuk they were entitled to any extie credit. But he Would not contest tnat mailer The people still have a high obligation to disc lrirge The eyes of all countries are upon us. The . apartment of sell government is attracting the attention of tne world Shall wa disappoint the expectations ot all con utiles, by failing to place this country high above

n,e react, of that insiduous agent ot the luinol many peo ple- intemperance / That toe, which no system of go vernment, however wise, can safely encourage 7 No ; lie called upon every clasi to take the obligations ?Una w ork personally in hand. He celled upon pl ugnmen?that honored clasa of citizeus. Yes. Cinciuiiutus was a ploughman?would we were all Cuiciunatue's He was sorry to hear that some ol tue friends of tem|>eraiice were exceedingly im pruden* and inconsistent. He was told that some men in oigh v tiidiug, whenever a tlitting pain disturbed them, resorted to the use of ardent spirits. This waslnconns tent The resolution waa than read and passed unanimously. The committee ou business, through their chairman, Rev. Mr Marsh, made an able report, taking a wide view ol thi objecta and designs of the State Society. The tetneeraiice reform does not legitimately, in any wise interfere with the established political or religous insti tutions or parties of the country Di. L' oxr moved the adoptiou of the address, which prevailed. Mr. ii_4Tc?iroau ottered the following resolution in regard lu the press ol this State. Adopted: ? Resolved, That the thanks of the convention are due to the p ess ol this State, as well political as religious, for its support of the cause, and especially lor the ettl riant an which It attorned in securing the enactment of it o recem law of the Legislature in reference to the licence r vaUm; tnat it is the eat nest request of this con vention. net In this important crisis, the press will exert ,11 Its ini'.uenue to secure to the people ol their State the classing 116 How from the ovei wheimiug support ol the ?no license 'ticket, and that wa believe this can be done efficiently by the publication of the resolutions adopted by this conveutioc.'and of its address to ,the people ol tui* State, and cf piojier short and pithy articles in refe rence to tlis important question about to be decided at the baLot boxes; and by urging the friends of tempe lance i/. tne State to cause the early and thorough uis lnbutioa, in their loepective counties, of the powerful appeal to the voters of the State, prepared by the execu tive committee o the State Society, and adopted by this convextioi. . , .. . Mr. Lklsvan offered a resolution, recommending tne appointment ol a committee in each town, tor the lut uishiug ol suort und pithy articles for the press, detail ing tht progiexs of tnacause in said towns.. The convention took a recess ol ten minutes, for the consideration ol the question of how many copies each couuty would require. [I sir inclined lo believe the price per thousand for printinr this address is too high. There are many print ers wh* would be glad to do the work for hall that sum. After the recess, the Convention was called upon by Mr De.avau, lor pledges from delegates, for tha pay ineiit of the sami necessary to pay for tiie following numbers to be sent to each county. [The counties repr- seuted generally made pledges.] Albany ... .14,000 Jefferson 13,000 Richmond.... 2,000 Alless.y... 9,000 Kings 16,l'00 Rockland 2,000 Brooms 4,000 Lewis .... 4,000 Ssratogo 8,<01 t.&ttaraegui 6,000 Livnigiton... 7,000 Senses... .... 4,000 Cayuga .10,000 Madison 8,000 Schenectady . 4,000 Chemung... 4,000 Monroe 14,000 Scholi-rie ... 6.000 CbautauQUe 10,too Montgomery. ",uoo St Lawreuce.H.tOO Cheungu... 8,000 New Vork.. .70 000 Steuben 10,600 Cllutos.... 4,001 Niagara 7,000 Suflulk 7,000 ' ourtiaud... 4,000 O.eida 7,000 Sullivan 4,000 Co'umtia., 8,000 Ontario 17.000 'flogs... ... 4,000 Ueiawaie... 7.WW Ououdagua.. .14.000 Tompkins... 7,01)0 Liuuhesa... 11,000 Orange 10,000 Ulster 10.000 lion Oswtgo 10.0O0 Warrau 3,000 .... 4.000 Orleans 4,000 Washington. .16,060 I'laskliu .. 3,(00 O-wego 10,ir00 Wayne 10,000 Kulum .. .5.800 Ouego 10,000 Westchester . 10,0 0 Ge .rsee ... GJMl Taluam 3 U00 Wyoming.... 7,600 Oiesna . . 6 000 Que ns 6 000 Vales 4,000 Herkimer ? 8,000 Kensselea1. ,.12.0i>0 A long series of resolutions was read by Rev. Mr. Misih embracing in their scope almost every fea tu i ot tne movement. Tne lesolulions seut you yesterday were read and adoptee without debate. One of tnese resolutions pre von-ed provides foi the employment of efficient and intel ligent agents to lecture ou the subject iu every towu iu lliefstau Another provided lor the employment ot uteans to utter the enforcement of Uio law against licences. Re v. Mr. Pi. ar r of Onondaga, thougut the laws requir ed soma revision. Mr.TuciKk wauled a little more deliberalion iu the pas ssge ol tue resolutions. He was not a speaker. He did not erpire to the iiuik of a Spencer, or Fillmore, oi Deta v in nut he aspired to the liou-heartedness of Asa B. Smith, or a real working Washingtouian. He wanted to ,ce the friends ot temperance acting for the good of men ind not foi liltny lucre or ambition. He was glad to see a minister go to the ballot box aud cast his vote for " no iceuse " Tie loved to hear his minister talk about reli gion iu the pulpit?aud he wanted his example in correct uUlies as a political man. But he hoped the friends ol temperance would act kindly. Do not despise, or deal harshly with those who are still involved in the great wrorg of promoting intemperance. He was once a U uakard and runiseller. He had been the tool of the political demagogues ot the county, on l had used his li quet to buy votes?but lie was a Cbiistiau now, and should do so no more, Reason, firmness, honest action, consistoiici , will do the work. Ucv. Mr SrowK said it was easier to talk about the >MitoM'c.nciit ol law than it was to do it. Three tavern keepers, sit a town not far off, where licenses uie not gianted sell with impunity. Bulls and parties arc got up, aud men go uwuy excited with wine, or druuk; but no one seems to have courage to prosecute. Now what ,s the use of laws, if pufdic sentiment is not on the side ol these laws, and will not punish their violation 7 vVhen we lesolve upon action, iu a Convention like this, wu saouid " count the cost," aud be sure that we are piopared tor the issue. Mr Bi<AOLfcv.ul Pennyan.was glad to hear the discussion of this -object. It was important to uuderstaud the pre cist natuie oi our duties in relation, to it. He knew |iia''es where the members ot tne bar?where lawyers and magistrates?were not iu favor ot prosecuting the vio lion of ..b license law. They never could be coo vioced 'fat the law had been violated It was hard to, convene them. A case occurred in Vates county, wheic a ".all was prosecuted, and a suit earned ou at a cost ot *t. to the county, aud it was moved that he had caused tne rutu of several persons; nut when the vei | diet of the jury was given, it imposed upon him a fine oi five cents : and that was afterwards remitted Judge Van VaLaawauKOH, ot S.eubun, liked the ob ject ot tne resolution. He lived in a community where ?iluoboi nad been abjured in every form. A case had oc curred i- Ins village, in which a man had beeu prosecu 'ed for'violatiug tne license law. Alter summoning five juries, he was at length fined $26 This fine the Judge of hi ominty remitted, because it was discovered there was some technical detection in the proceedings of the Court. 1' is necessary that men w ho lavor this measure undents' <i what they aie required to do; and learning what to do then let us, with courage ami kindness, go forwnru id the spirit of good will to all. He appreciated flit lucre ? ed zeal and warmth ol some otner speakers; m l hope t th? iluy would soon come when all saouid be heartily in favor ot the suppiession of the license sys tarn. Mr. tf'.uviu., ot Lockport, had found it necessary in his io wa m ? mploy not only moral suasion.but legal sua sion. lie w?s uell known in his town as the enemy of ? he traffic. Erei v suasion of the court witnessed him in ms placr with w itriesses and charges against men who violated the taw. W ? assiduous bad tie been in t e duties ol his utbee that he was honored with the totniqiul of the ' Infom.ei General.'* His office was despised by some. He wunted the convention to pass judgment upon the subject, Is this r,tD<-? honorable or duhouoiable f" Tne convention passed a vote ot thanks to Mr. Scovill for his services in 'he department. Severe, gentlemen arose to apeak on the subject, and altt r a lew unimportant remarks the convention ad join ned. lb vinf given a brief sketch of the speeches thus far, 1 thiol I may safety say that, notwithstanding ail the ex urtioi s made to keep this cause tree from the ultiaisms ot the day yet with many there is a manliest disposition to run iti n-o some of the extremes of modern reforma tion. A g< ntieman has just taken his seat who sty les him self at."; tinerant preacher," who declare.! he esteemed it the greatest reproach that could be cast upon him to leceive honor or ros|iect from any man in any wey con uscte wiln the manufacture or sale of ardent spirits.? This view of things will doubtless secure him from either respect or influence. Superior Court. Before Judge Vunderpoel. Oct. 24?Peoplr of Slatr ?f Ntw York vi. Chriilnphtr Htitrr omI PSihp Frtnrh.?Tnil wa* to action to reeo rer a tun* of $600, which it wax alleged wa* forfeited by tefendanu under the Statute (or non payment ol licence, tor conducting the amuiementa at Caatle Garden The auit waa oatenaibly on part of the State, but virtually on ;>art of the Society for the Reformation of the Juvenile .lelin.ueiit* ol the State of New York, to recover the {penalty under the Statute The Statute piovidei that .eiilura: performance", which are defined 'Tragedy, omedy end Farce" are not exempt from the tihii.il li ?enee It ?a* xet up in defence tnat pantomime, dancing i i.t "Inglng weic not I'mluaced in tne statute Toe jury lid r.?. agree, and were dim-barged Coinuion I'tene. Before a full Bench. f)i r Q.'i?./r'iri Knrr and .dinar Onnrr, ada. Jatrph I Uiih>**gi tt al Verdict conflimed with coat*. H Pin,:nry a dr. H. H (fre/ra?Report of re | lereoi moUifled and cunflrmad according to anneaed opin | ion. it plaintiff iliaaenta, report aet mode and referee* liachergvd and new one* may he moved for. Rafftrti/ adr. II. M. IVirtrrn.-Judgment of I iiouxeu dtiected Iiy the Court. Th? V,,n' V ty/ng says confidently tli*t Governor Ford will call an extra teaaion ol the General Aaeembly I on he flrat of February. City Intelligence. The Nominations ?The State and City nominations of the four pertiee who have entered the political lute, ere uow complete They were ail made with little dim culty. exoepting those of the demooratio party. Theae weio only completed after a number of protraoted meet ing' Below we give the whole SENATOR. IVkig. Democratic. L B radish. E. San ford Raeiaxaa. M. Franklin. 8 Oagood AMinLT. IV B. Ogden. J D. Steven.on. H. Fiah, R. H. Ludlow, W. Hall, J. Fleet, A. R Lawrence, J. E. Devlin, P. 8 Titui, T. 3 po fiord, E G. Baldwin, G. Boyce, E. Potter, J. C. Albertson, R. 8 Vt'illiami, A. Weill, C. Croliua, A Stewart, M Morgana, W. Small, J. Kelly, J H. Titua, Wm Edmonds, 8 J Tildeo, J. A. May. J. Townaend. SENATOR. XatUc. National Reformtrt Eliaa H. Ely. F. C. Treadwell. Rkuiitcr. Joaeph Hufty, Uanaom Smith, llllMILV. H Meiga, B. F. Summerbell, J. Kekea, < W. \lar?ton, A. G. Thompaon, jr., R Trueadale, W. 3. Roaa, A. Stott. P. Doig, W. Rowe, H. Hunt, 13- Schank, H Wilson, A. E Bovay, A 8 Livingston, 8. M. Janea, T H, Oakley. I Peck, , N.Miller, S.tlannon, A. A. Alvord, T. H Alliaon, W. Marka, D Lyoua, J. A. Kiug C.B. Burton, i Hp.avt Roaerar or Livisioston fc Wells' Ex rrkss.?We have juat been informed by Messrs I Livingaton k Welle,' expre.a agenta, of No 10 Wall 1 street, that they were made the victima of a daring rob ' bery, on Thuraday night last, under the following cir j cumstancea. At half uast nino or ten o'clock, on the ibove evening, while tneir express train waa making its usual pause at Rochester, the messenger in charge of 'he paokagna of money received at difl>r?r.t . point* of the route, having locked hi* trunk on re ceiving the instalments from the latter citv. placed it in ! the cars in ita usual place ot deposit, and threw over it. a huffulo skill, according to custom. His attention was then attracted, it appear*, by something outside, which caused him to atep to the platform for a moment. He 1 however almost instantly returned, but found the trunk had disappeared. An alarm was immediately given, but no trace of the missing article or the tlnares was found. The trunk is black, '12 inches long, by 11 broad and 13 high. Its body is ot tin, covered with thin black leather, and its frame is strongly iron-bound. It has strung leather handles, and two straps which run across the top and buckle in ' iront. It is impossible at present to tell the amount of the above robbery, but it is plain that it must be very heavy, and number its aggregate by thousands The money was principally on the Itochester and Buffalo hanks. We are directed by Messrs. Livingston and Wells to state that they will pay a handsome reward for the teco very of the property in proportion to its value, and like wise for the detection of the thieves. By communication to Messrs. Livingston k Wells, w* learn the following facts in regard to this matt r; Mr. Powell (the messenger) received at Rochester two small packages, at Batavia one, at Alexandria one; at Buffalo he received one large package which is supposed to con sist of redeemed passage tickets, belonging to Messrs Haniden k Co. He also received some other packages, one which contained $1000 in gold. Mr. Rulus H. King, President of the New York State Bank at Albany, says that (rom advices received by him self and by other hauks, it is thought that from 4 to 5000 dollars was coming to that city. Powell had made his exchanges at Rochester, end locked his trunk, left it in the car, locking both the car doors. Ha thenjstepped on the platform, and does not think that he was gone more than ODe minute. When ho returned to the car, he found one door and one window open, and the money gouo. Waul Strait.?Wall street is beginning to look quito respectable. The rubbish necessarily attendant upon building is in a good measure removed. A tine block ot buildings has been erected just above Nassau stieet, and on the site of the old I'haniix Bank anew structure has risen, which from its neat, simple, yet beautiful style, will very much ornument Wall street. When will any thing be done to " that pavement." Americax Gymnasium.?We learn that an extensive establishment with the above name ia to be opened for public patronage on or about the 1st proximo, under the management and superintendence of the enterprising young New Yorkers, Messrs. Hatfield and Twiggs. These gentlemen propose iu their circular to make their institution an agreeable and pleasant retort for all those whose sedentary pursuits render necessary some kind of gymnastic exercise to preserve the soul's earthly tabe'nacle in a healthy state. Of this class of indivi duals, there are in this city an immense number, and the advantages accruing to them from such establish ments are undoubtedly important. Medical meu of high standing in their profession, have certified to the impoi tance ot athletic exercises in preserving health ami vi gor, and it cannot be supposed tnat an institution so blending the " utile cum Juice" ia it? design, will lack the support of this community. Ttie managers ate gen tlemen of re-pectatnlity in society, and their comiuc heretofore is an earnest that the American Gymnasium tinner their control, will be a fitting resort for the inost fastidious. The terms of ?ubscuptioii ere remarkably low, and when we consider the advantages to be de rived, we wonder who will decline so small anou'lay for such a great return. We commoml this institution to public patronage, confident that it will in all re spects meet the public expectation. PaxSBYTXaiA!) SvNOD.?Al'qUITTAL OK Da.ToRKKT.? The appeal o. the above named gentlemen, from the de cision of the Recka way Presbytery was sustained by the Synod,who unanimously acquitted him ot the charge on which he had been tried. The Hendrik Hudson. -About seven o'clock, on Friday eveuing, the steamboat Heudrik Hudson wa run into by a sloop when near New Baltimoie, carrying away a portion ot wood work of tne steamboat, forward of the wheel house, it appears that the channel ia veiy narrow at the place where thay came in contact, and that it was necessary to pats close together, but if the captain ot the sloop had turned her bows two feetaroum , the accident would not have occurred. A gentlemai. who was sitting iu the berth that w as exposed by tear ing away the wood woik, was knocked over by tne con cuasion, hut received no material damage. Sudden Death ?The Coroner was called this morn ing to hold an inquest on hoard of the schooner "Yen kee," ly iug at Pier No 6, East River, on the body ol Thomas Rogers, a native of Maine, aged 48 y oar*. The deceased was employed ou board as steward, and has loi some time past beau quite intemperate in his habits. A lew days ago he was attl.cied wi n d. liiiuin tremens,ami this morning he suddenly fell down ?-n the deck and in stantly expired. Verdict accordingly. Brooklyn Intelligence. Dk.hecratio.v or THr. tlAiBATH ? W# hava been fre quently very much grieved in conseqneuce 01 the re peated acta of the desecration ol the 8<tubath, witnessed in the city of Brooklyn Dog-fighting-cock-fighting am.iteur pugilistic encounter! gambling?the louuvoi e of the blasphemer mouthing the heaven*," have Iron. Sabbath to Sabbath filled our souls with no now and in mentation. We trust that the magutiate* ol thia city and in particular the Mayor, whose name ought te be u terror to evil doers," will exert their authority loi tu. promotion of the luntificutiou of this blessed day? " The biidalol the earth and *ky." CoirieqvKNcr.a or irrrosnD ItSDsrENDencx.?There ate several individuals iu Brooklyn, originally very poo. and obecure men, who have by accidental cncum-tauc. become iuddeuly and unexpectedly weathy, iucideutal to the remarkable growth or the city in ita present ex tent and population Some ol these peraona nave lately asiumed veiy important and aiistocratic pretension, and the most ignorant and illiterate amongst them huv even nad the temerity to threaten certain meinhvi of the preai, because, 111 the performance of a legit mate duty,they have dared to give publicity to lacts coi nected with diveis of the small potatoe coofisii-anslu cracy. These fellows have even gone to the extent o makiug threats, under the belief that their temporarily assumed lion's skin would protect tnem from the ca?u gatiou due tu the hide ul a much muie stupid and obun rate animal, and have, in a pseudo, valiant and bran gam. cia manner, dared to assert that any gentle ..an Httache to a newspaper who should be desperate enough l< "Come between the wind and their nobility," would in evitably be compelled to "kiss the dust." Amu erneti "Let the galled Jade wiuce? our witheis are unwrung Nkw City Hall in Brooklyn.?We have seen , very good plan for the contemplated City Hall ii Brooklyn. We think we shall give an engraving ol it in to-morrow's Herald Movements of Travellers. The arrivals yesterday were far short ol those ol th early part of the week. They indicate, however.a vei - fair smouut The last day of the week hurrii every man to his home, and the enjoyments ol a peaceii: Sabbath beekon him Irom business and pleasure to th. conventions! associations ul domestic letirement si. the social duties of Sabbatical observance. We found a the AHaaicaa?Captain 0. O Frmalinger. Ja*. H McKay Montreal; J. M Maike, Waring; J C Oregor, Boston, D. Wehater, Cambridge; Thomas Patrick, Montreal; J Patterson, United States Army; J. Murray, Buffalo; J A Patteson, Troy; W Warner, Vnited States Army;!, J Kingsley, West Point; Fugene Peterson, Maryland; H Norris, Philadelphia; P. Ballard, North Carolina; Tho* Ballard, do. AsToa?K. R Stevens, New Orleans; J. McHaig, A' bnny; James Stevenson, do; R. M Marshall, Phliad?d phis; J B. Duffleld, Cincinnati: J. Ryan, do; Henry Sal tonstall. Massachusetts; J. P Kirk wood, Northampton It DufTield, Pennsylvania; 0 F. Piatt, Philadelphia; 1 llalo. Boston; James Cary, Baltimore; W Wayt, Daytoi J W. Porter, Zanesville; W. H Barker, Tivoli; Ocorg. (faynor, New Brunswick; J. Merritt, New Orleans; 1 Ongg, Mobile; F, Corning, Albany ; N Arnault, Albany 'leorge Dexter, do; T. H.Parker, Boston; lames II llol.l Boston; K H Sack?on. Fsse* co; P. Tulnne, New (I leans; II (I Lo.Ham, Richmond. f',vv ?J. s Bates Weatohas er county ; Cnpt Crai tree, Foaland ; M. Norton, Louisville ; Tbos Mr re dy, J. Knott. M M. Norton, Phil.: J Kvins, do.; Oeorfi Wallan Me Rao, Florida, .South ;) J. Uienn, Baltimore lames I'enino, Dayton ; It. Curd, Louisville , Olh? Mel k?ii, VHqinia Fikvk i in?Joseph Jackson, fin; Benj Monay, Bo ton; E K Paxton, Lexington Ky . W Hubbard, Mb. nv ; J Vlillers, Phila.j V P Fillmatl, S neea Kails ili.oer -Rieh'd Cowan, Pittsburgh ; Thoa Pat rid Montreal; J R Brains, Halifax ; J >V Ri ler. Can ad.. J no Wiles, I'burle.ton ; J I) Orneshrck, flalveston Howasd?J Hakoop, Albany; I I.onghman, llalita. N. 8.; Daniel Starr, do ; (leo Davis Lockport ; I I) Wilson, Vn.; W Rogers, Bolton ; H D Rogers, Phila A. I). Merrifield, Mildletown, I nn ; llov H Nutting St. Albans ; < H Buhl, Detroit ; S. D. Baber, Washing ton, D. C. ; John Stevenson, Va. ; T. Kdwards, Phtla. , J. W. Strachau, Canada. PoilM InUlllfMIM* Oct. fiS.?TKi Rabbity of Mr. Roiuln? The roqut taught at Us I. Information cam* to baaJ tbii ???mag that tha p*r*oo sunerted of hiving robbed Mr. Rewlay, of Wrentham, of #97,000, ha* boon arres'ad in Havana, and that steps have bean taken for the delivery of the accused over to the authoritiea here, to answer for the offence. This will doubtlaaa p. eve very gratify log in telligence to Mr. Rowley, aa well ae tha iieamboat com paay. Highway Robbery.?A colored man named Henry Jack aon, on passing up Courtland atreet. last evening, from oue of the ?teamen, in which he had iuet arrived from Albany, and having a newly purchased overcoat on hi* ami, wa* accoated by two colo *d men, named William Johnson and Richard Moore, wuo robbed him of his coat, also a MM of money. The rogues were subsequently arrested and committed to answer. Pickpocket arretted -A man who gave his name as Tatrick Donoho, was last night detected in the act of picking the pocket of Michael Vlulryan oi #10. He was taken into custody and detained to answer. Attempt at Anon.?A light was last evening observed in the third story of premises No 376 Bowery and on ascending to the room from whence the light proceeded, a furnace filled with charcoal was found, and straw was also placed about the furnace and la different parts of the room, with the evident intention of destroying the pre mises. Fortunately, but little damage was done before the fire was discovered and extinguished. The olteuder has thus far eluded detection. Burglary and Arreit. Two colored men, naiaed Wm Martin and Benjamin Thompson, e/tas Albany. wei* ar rested last evening by officer Norris, one of the Chiefs special aids, on a charge of having burglariously entered the coach house of Gideon L. Knapp, Esq , in Washing ton square, and stolen a quantity- of clothing and other articles belonging to the coachman and footman of Mr K. The accused were fully committed to answer. Bine* the arrest of Thompson, it has been ascertained that three other charges for grand larceny have beeu preferred agaiust him. _ Court Intelligence.# GerraasL Sessions, Oct. aa?Before Recorder Tslt madge, and Aldermen Stoneall and Char lick. M. C. Pe terson , Esq district attorney. Santrncrt Deferred? n the cat") of Livingston and liodkins, convicted of burglaries, one by cenfesaieit in* other on two sepaialn trials, tha sentences ware sus pended until the first Tuesday in November, .'he sen tence of William Burtch, convicted by conteeeioa.ot false pretences, was also suspended until thasamu time Tbe Cate of the Robbert of the Hinge Clinton? The counsel for Millor, alius Cupid, Parkinson, Davis and Honey man, alia* Smith, consisting of Messrs. Orahsm, Griffin, Brady, Warner, Benedict, and J. M Smith, made application to the court either to admit the acoueed par ties to bail, or dismiss the case, as two full terms of the court had expired since they were iudicted without hav ing been brought to trial, although they had ever been ready to moet the charges preferred against them. The District Attorney, with whom were associated Ogden Hoffman, James It Whiting, and Wm. M Trice, Esq*., opposed tbe application either to discharge or ad mit to hail, on the ground that the postponement of the trial was occasioned by the absence ol a material wit I neas on the part of the prosecution, who was shortly ex ; pected to arrive and testify in the case. The court, after , hearing the argument of counsel on behalf of thu defen | dants, stated that the grounds advanced to dismiss tho ! case or admit the accused to bail, were not tenable, and | accordingly denied the metion of counsel. Th* accused ! will therefore probably be brought to trial during the | next term of the court After a tew unimportant motions were disposed of. the Court adjourned for the term. Navigation of the OhtoKlver. Placet. Time. State of River. Pittsburg,. . -Oct 21 41 feet in chan'l. Wheeling, ...O I, 16 13 feet in channel. Louisville,.... ct. 19 8 feet in the canal. Cincinnati Oct. 20 12 ft on flats and bars. Thin hat of beauty, poised with - a eld u grace, Whatcha m is m .re becoming to'he f? e ? New S'yte of Hat.?The new anil beautiful style of hat, fitting ihe face, tuning all style, and coiuplrv io-t, aud manufactured by 'ha ui drrsigueU.ha* been a war led by (he A eric*11 Institute a midal of sold, and proiiouocd thereby a gift to the eominuuity w nt'iy of nil patronage. Titesc unique aud v.iluablr huts, h Ye before had the glowing -dmirati uuf tliou.auds?.-l! Willi have not vet visitrd me to ius|i et thun, are respectfully invited to call and do *u. '\ KNOX, Corner ofFoltou and Dutch sts. The (ialvanlc Rings and Magnetic Fluid.? These celehra ed articles are attracting much sUrutinn for (heir surprising efficacy ui the cur- of Rheumatism and Ner vous Complaints. The only grnuins are to be obtained at i'J4 Fulton street. MONEY MAUKKT. Saturday, Oct. ?ft-8 P. K. Quotations tor stocks are steadily advancing. 8to,iinpj ton went up 1} percent; Norwich St Worcester, 2; Hea ding Railroad,}; Morris Canal,}; Farmers' Loan,}; Long Iiland, 1 j; Canton,}; F.ast Bolton,}; Kile, Illi nois, Harlem, and Pennsylvania .Vs closed flrm at yester day's prices. The transactions were very large, and the bears have been severe Batterers by the advance in prices. The American Exchange Bank has declared a dividend of three percent, payaiile on the 3d proaiiuo. The receipts ol the Norwich and Worcester Railroad Company for the hi at twenty days in October, this yoar and last, have been as iollowi : ? Nonwicn isu Wohccstkb Railroad. tall. ISO. Through travel $4 JtU 71 3,k?u t>7 Local liatel a l!*t> S3 4,ii>a 97 Freight 3,11 2 ?l 4.713 98 .vlail, express, the 349 7s t>iU 94 Total $12,950 23 IS,4(3 St Showing an increase amounting to $bi>3 43. Domestic exchanges are very quiet. 1 here is so little doing that our quotations cannot be considered otherwise than nominal. The variations in tuo ratas are,however, very trifling lrom week to week. Domestic Lxcmanoc, Oct 13. 1843 doBtoi... para '4 du. b. uih L tk TCa.,79 s80 dia I'illladelphia... .|>ar a H do Apslaciucola.... 2 a do Jaltim ire p.r i X do Mobile,specie., .p-r a l pia Virginia 1 s IV do Mobile,bt Bk aU,6u a 7 dis ?North Carolina.. IV s l>, do Montgomery.... bv ,7 do (harleston V a X do Tuscaloosa 6\ a 7 do Savannah Ha k do New Orleans... p., a Hi? Vugusta Ha \ do Nashville 3 a 2.'* uis /Oluuibus 13, a 1>, do Lonuville IH a IH do ilacou... ... .. .IV a 1H do bt Louis 3 a 2'? do Uuiou, Florida,. .79 a75 do Cmciuuaiti J a IH do Quotations for Uncurhe.nt Money. Uncur > ml .Money. Cncunent Monty. -ast'n, buk'ble 111 Bos'u Hs H Ohio aZH Uuany,i'ruy, bell See.. a a Indiana a2H 'srsey aH Michigan sJ .'luladeiphia i)i North Caroliaa alX doltiuiore aH boutli Carolina alV s.iieiy Pd ?t Red Back. Ha X Mobile alH Virginia alH New Orleans alH (Quotations for brsuriE. i mi. f'tlut. Viner. gold, old. .106 a 106H Carolusdollass.il 6< a I 07 do do uew.luo a 1U0H p ITe IranCS... . 93Xs 94V ilalf dollars ?r a ]0u ? Douoloous... .18 23 a 16 Mi Portuguese gold. .100 a ipoS, do patriot. 13 39 al3 7 i Np niisn dollars. ..104 t 103 Sovereigns .... 4 93 a 4 27 do quarters.. 99 a 100 do light... 4 Ht a 4 93 >iexicau dollui'S .lboX a 101 Heavy guineas. 3 90 a ... do quarters.. 99 a 100 Napoitoos 3 83 a ... The movements of specie are very limited, and as for igu exchanges are steadily declining, the exportation or the future will even be more reduced tnan tuey have neon for sometime past. There is very little demand at present for foreign ex change, but as there will be two packet days next week, he enquiry doubtless will be extensive As quotations lecline for sterling bills, the remittances will increase? ?t many hive, for sometime pasL beeu deterred tio n for arding funds in the shape ofnills, in cousequtuce ? f tie high rate* ruling for prime bills. We now quote ex hange on London at 9} a 9} per cent premium; on Paris, jf. 23a 6f 23}; Amsterdam, 39} a 39}; Ham burg, 33} a 13}; Biomon, 78}. The Attorney Ueneral hat commenced proceedings by iling an information, in the nature of a Quo Warranto, ?gainst th# State Bank of Ylichigtn The question* in volve I. if decided against the bunk, take away it* char ?r. The declaration that its charter had been forfeitei ?y non user, as wel< as by refusing to redeem its note*, le two of the questions to be decided by the 9upreme ourt,at its Jauuiry term, the establishment of either oves fatal to the bank. The receiver of the City Bank of Buffalo, ha* given otice that all the unsold property, claim* and effects of i?t hank, will be sold in the city of Buffalo, by auction, nthe 12th day of November, (prox ) Tne assets amount ominally to about $600 000, and consist of promi-sory otes, drafts, bills of exchange, judamenta, railroad ? locks, bonds and moitgage, household estate, and tracts I land in Buffalo, Cleveland, Ohio City, Horon and To ?do. The railroad stock* arc 323 shares of the Kne and .alamstoo Railroad, and 40 shares Lockport and Ni gara Falls Railroad. Among the Judgments, are two ? gainst the Last Boston Timber Company for about .NO,000, and discounted bills for about $13,000 of sundry ?arsons In Boston. Old block Kichang*. ?3000 Ohio T's 104H M shst Morris Csnsl 327," m do 6's, '60 97H 330 do blO I3J, li'O do do 971% 223 do 34 O'l IIIi mis spcl b30 :-7 30 do b30 2iw 'CO do 37 30 do *'H 000 Peno 3's 73 V L Isl >nd KK (CO 79 ?KM Killing bils b8m 70 2.30 do ' 1*0 do 88200 do hi3 71 71-hu Manhattan Bk 100 * 30 do s?0 71 30 Phrnii Bk 89 100 do hJO 73 3 Bk 1 om. full 98V 300 do slO 71\ 10 d i scrip 96L 30 do ? 7 T* ] 30 do 96ic I? do s30 71 00 do 96u too Nor and Wore ** ? Id Am 1 %<? Bk 89 10 do ? Verb's (k Tr,N O 03 173 do 0,13 76' 13 Ohio Lifr kTr 97 410 do ?I Far.nr.j'Tr 371/ 200 do , 0 do 1 "i 100 do h69 [J II do 1)36 3(11? 30 d > ?*" TO N Arn Trust If";, 30 d i 10 do 111'. .30 do rfl" ; > 33 (.'anion Co 41'. 23 do ?6'1 10 d I 160 1(1, 30 do hd^ ' 23 do l(3H4t , 50 do s? 13 d> 41 7.3 do , ofl do MX ,n" ''o 7i 0 do 1)30 41'- 2'KI KtO'l gtou RR J ?0 do 14 H 10 do ? I? J* , 90 Ho ??* 4JH 25 do bI" I' V? do 113 4 H 30 _ do ? vi Kssl B stoa Co I4H 130 R?sdn<i RR 3i 71 do I4H too do h* 31 ?3'i do llV 100 do teJif 30 Harle-i RR 6* do s60yj ? H) Erie H It 1)60 34X J? do '39 do 31H 5? do 30 do 34X 39 do ' 39 do bio

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