jS*EW~yorST herald. *o. k, hu.uuy. Wov?-h.I?:t?. ISi'i. Xotic* to lulwcribiiri. Subscriber. in the country receiving their paper, in yellow envelop*'- will understand that their term of ?ah?rription hs. nearly expired. Mpirltunl Itetlrtiee?Keletlre Value of Halni* and Sinners. our esteemed and ancient f riend, Colonel Webb, of the church militant, entered the other day into a verv curious nnd philosophical analysis of the vote on die case of Bishop Onderdonk, at the Episcopal Convention,which recently assembled in the church dedicated to the seer of Patiuos, in this city. The fruits of fills subtle analysis were given to the world ot s tints nnd sinners, in an urticle which was re markably philosophical, spiritual, mathematical and astounding. The "|ij- :t of the Colonel is to establish the propo sition that the von in question was actually a so l-inn derision of if! the holiness and godly elements of the Episcopal Church, adverse to the Bishop, and entil"' !y opposed to any future effort to reinstate Inni in the chair of the Episcopate. In order to tn ke good this very important principle, Colone) Webb lias r< course to a process of reasoning, singu larly ingenious, and yet very philosophical, and based on principles of spiritual mathematics, which no man who acknowledges the power and efficacy oi grace, can for a moment venture to call in ques tion This process will be best understood by giving the Colonel's article, and indeed the obvious impor tance of the new principles of analysis thus evolved and applied, render it imperative upon us to give to them the vast publicity of our journal. Hare is the singular, admirable, profound, acute, ingenious argument;? The sentiment of the Episcopal Church respecting the possibility of the tuture restoration of Bishop Onder donk to Ids functions with any prospect of usefu'neas, is very clearly made out by a tabular statement in the JProlmtant ' hunhmaa oi last Satuiday. It h iving been claimed by the out and out advocate, of the Bishop that the result of the late Diocesan Conven tion must be looked upon as favorable to him, because in ttier the vote proposed by Judge Oakley nor that by Dr. Wainwlight could be carried, the Pro'ntnnt Church mini meet, that issue by an analysis of the Jay votes, which shows these results Communicants. aod g nerol I M lav <lel<?s;:\tes. voting in the Contributions. normative, represent 7,313 $59 gOO 41 lay delegate*. voting in the negt'ive, represent 4 S74 $19/150 When it is understood that etch delegation, without reference to the size of the parish or congregation ly the Protestant Churchman, of showing what the votes ac tually represent, in number of commtiuicants and in con tribution to -htticli purposes, seems entirely fair and de cisive. A singlo instance will prove it?Grace Church. N. V , voting m the affirmative,shows 375 communicants tin 1 $I8 '0 ol annual contribution; whilo Grace Church, ' 1'rftttsville votin gin the negative shows 8 communicants and $5 35 of I'onti (tuitions It it obvious their influence on such a que-lion cannot be equal, although their votes are. It is very justly said by the Protestant Churchman that thi so statistics ''effectually settle the question as to the restoration of the Bishop to ttie eueicise of his episco pal f ii lions in this diocese by showing the solemn be lief arid conviction of a largo majority that he cannot be reinstated u ith any piospect of usefulness to the Church. Of the clerical vote this analysis is given ; the vote s'oo I Ayes 44. Nays 76, on one occasion ; on the other the nay a weie only 08. J'h. .tyrs comprise d 39 Hectors, 1 Representing 3 Missionaries, | 5 J63 Communicants, 8 Ass't Ministers, 1 43 748 diocesan and general 4 Teachers, J Contributors. 41 The Vuy? comprised 53 H" ctors, j Representing 13 \lis>ion?rles, I 3.194 Communicants, 5 A?s't Ministers, ]? $14,036 diocesan and general 6 PiofestiNors and I Contributions. Teachers, J 76 Here rgaln it appears that in still greater dispropor tion the l.irger clerical vote represented the smaller fraction ot clerical members and clerical contributions? tossy nothing of the nume out missionaries dependent lor their stations on the bishop, and the half dozen pro fe-sois and tc-acheis. who represent no congrrgatioi s at nil, and uhoMi moral weight, tliertfeie, in u questionut which the influence is to he felt by congregations and perishes, is virtually null in tin- face of such a demonstration as this of the real s'ate of fe- ling in the diocese, the pertinacity of those who s-till lasisftnat the bishop s le-ignuliou should uot be csported nor desired, seems anyihing but logical or christian. Now this all seems very fair, very cogent, very irresistible But after a very attentive examination ol the process of reasoning employed, we believe that we have been able to detect a fatal error, which completely upsets all the conclusions uttenipted to be drawn from these spiritual statistics. The Colonel lakes it for granted, that all the communi cants?all ihe professing sons and daughters of the holy mother church, are of equal value?of equal weight?of equal moral importance. This is the fatal error. But let us proceed cautiously, and with that thoughtful and careful deliberation, which the delicacy of this abstruse problem render necessary in order to its sound and just solution. One star differeth from another in glory. That, we be lieve, is an axiom that will not be de nied One oyster contains more gelatinous sub stance thau another?will the Colonel deny that!? It he do we give him an authority?Downing's Re ports, vol. LXV1I, sec, 4. p 22, 23. Now let us pro c >ed. On the sume principles, one saint is of great er value than another. Is not this a clear establish* ed principle? It is repeatedly asserted in the Scrip tures, and illustrated in a variety of methods. Now we think our readers begin to see daylight on this subject. May not the eight communicants of Grace Church, Prattsville, far outweigh the two hundred and seventy-five communicants of Grace Church, New York? That is even supposing that the whole batch are saints! There again comes uji another delicate question. However, we do not i deem it necessary to the practical purpose of the ar- | gument to enter into that. But we insist upon ii I that the saints in the country are assuredly much ! more valuable in this statistical analysis than the saints in the town. The city is full of corrupting in fluence. The sons of men,with their daughters, and wives of their bosoms, go to the elegant church in the city more to "show ofl," and to thank God that they are not like the poor publicans; but in the vil lage and country church, far away from the crowd ed and wicked marts and great cities of the earth, the worshippers go to commune with heaven. Who will venture to say that these same eight saints ot Prattsville, on whom Colonel Webb places so low a value, are sufficient to outweigh alfthe crowds who throng the fashionable churches of New York on a fine Sunday? It will thus be seen that we have completely de moliahed the specious reasoning of the Courier, and that after all, the question as to the decision of the saints on the case of Bishop Onderdonk, stands pretty much as it did before the Colonel applied to l* his ingenious system of spiritual statistics Head Quarters of Wit and Humor?Hull, the keeper of the elegant and cozy new establish ment m West Broadway, called "the Mutual," is absolutely run down with customers, and lus place is now the head quarters of wit, humour and philo sophy in the fifth ward. Every one who goes there feels inspired the very moment he enters, even be fore touching anythit.g at the bar. The gr??M? loci ?the genius of the place is wit i:self. This corres ponds with the philosophy of j*>etry,as illustrated in the biographies of distinguished poets. I is well known that Burns was full of the spirit of poetry in a higher degree, when wandering on the banks of a certain stream, than in any other circumstances. Addison, too, it is recorded had an extraordinary How of wit and humour in Ins favorite tap-room in l.ondnn. Amongst those celebrated haunts of pt?e iry and genius, and wit, we are now fairly justified in ranking "The Mutual." Tun Dklcv Troupe?Miss Lk-ley gave a c hi Baltimore on Thursday laat, which was att by n brilliant useembl tgp < f the famed beaut t tat ciiv. wuh their relatives and admirers, ai deed all the fashionable and muaicai people Lacy returns to this city on Tuesday next, to intend the preparations for the production 1'ark of the beautiful opera of "The Bride of m rmoor " It will be got up in a style of i magnificence Pc*;.tc Purrri* at m ash:"*?to> ? The office . of public printer to Concrete is beginning to attract | a great deal of attention in cohnecuon with the i name of Mr. Ritchie, who is the President'* candi date for that important post. We need not say that the office is a most important one, and confers npon the possessor a position of great influence and strength?an influence not only as respect* the ad- | ministration and distribution of offices, but as respects the regulation of the succession to the em pire, and the determination of the next Presidency. Mr. Ritchie i* undoubtedly by tar the most fortni- 1 dable candidate at present in the field. He was placed in hi* present position by Mr. Polk himself He will have all the influence of the administration in his favor. Every elfort will be made to secure for him the priniership. But there is a combination of influence* and elements at work that may defeat him, unless the greatest care and caution be ob served on his part. One of the chief elements o' this combination springs from the discontent of Blair and Rives, and the remains of the old Kitchen Cabinet, removed by President Polk when he reached Washington. The Giobt, as a newspaper, was never of much account unless in a mere party point of view. Even it* congressional reports were furnished in a slovenly and imperfect manner The Union possesses, in a far superior degree, the element* of a popular newspaper. It is more com ; prehensive in its character, although weaker in cer- | tain points that have vast influence over the votes of ; Congress. In fact, the Union is one of the most singular combinations of good sense?folly? i solidity?frivolity?modern enterprise and skill? I twaddling?science?wisdom?that we have yet ! seen presented by any newspaper. Yet we like the Union infinitely better than we did the Globe. It is certainly the best paper we have seen in Wash- 1 mgton. We are decidedly in favor of Mr. Ritchie j being made printer ,in opposition to all his antago nists. Lectures oif China.?Dr. Hernisz resumes his lectures on China to-morrow evening, at the Socie ty Library. The recent lectures of Fletcher Web ster and Caleb Cushing, together with the rapidly augmenting interest felt in the extension of our com mercial relations with China, have directed a great deal of public attention to the novel and interesting j subjects of study and investigation thus develo. j ped. One of the most curious facts developed in these discourses is, that there is less difference between the autocracy of China and the democracy of the United States than is generally imagined. In every country there must be a despotism somewhere, as well as a democracy. In this country the despotism i thus far is in the mob, and sometimes it is wielded by the President, as in the case of Andrew Jackson. It has not yet a settled place. The democracy is also very flourishing in this country. Every one has the utmost liberty of speech and opinion. Now , from the developements made of the condition and i state of society in China, it appears that for a very long period, the despotism has been settled and maintained in one quarter. Yet even there, there is a public opinion to which it must be responsible in some degree?a species of democracy in an empire. Indeed in a variety of aspects there is a resemblance between the state of society in the United States j and in China, which almost astonishes us. In the religion, philosophy, morals and literature of both j nations, making all due allowance for difference of j customs and habits, there are many strong points of > resemblance. Every religion is tolerated in China just as with us, and in both countries there are op posing sects in abundance. This is, however, a subject which obviously me rits a careful and extended investigation. We may return to it as Dr. Hernisz proceeds with his erudite and valuable discourses. Private Theatrical-, and Opera.?We under- i stand that if we do not have Italian opera in this city during the next season, there will be a private nrrang?^ anmp n th* laehinnalilf* and that some of the best operas 01 the day will be performed. Probably some of those persons who got up the private theatricals in New Brighton are I concerned in this movement. We have heard a good deal abont the characters and parties in rela. tion to this matter, and we shall, in due time, give fujther intelligence. Madame Augusta.?This very fascinating artist, who was such an immense and universal favorite when in this country a few years ago, makes her appearance at the Park on Tuesday night in the Bayadere. She is as beautiful as ever, and prepared to achieve new and more brilliant triumphs. Her style is elegant and graceful in the extreme. We hare no doubt that an overflowing house will wel come this favorite artist on her fe-appearance amongst us. Steamship Caledonia.?This steamer is how in her tourteenth day. Naval ?U J^store ship Lexington arrived at Pensacola on thi^Oth from Araasas Bay, Hnd will sail for Vera Cruz as soon as she obtains her freight id stores and water for the squadron now lying there. Much credit is due to the commander of the L. for the care and despatch used in unloading at Aransas B iy.^ Tne immense amount ot ammu nition, muskets, Sec , which cpmposed her freight, was unshipped upon the beach in the short space of two working days; and we understand that not on>* musket was found to be injured. U S. steamer (Jen Taylor was despatched from ihe Pensacola Navy Yard, on the 21st, to the Black water river, with water tanks, capable of contain ing thirty thousand gallons, which is expected will be delivered in two days alongside the L. Schooner On-ka-hye arrived at Pensacola on the 21st ult. lT. 3. brig Lawrence wasto have sailed from Pen sacola for Vera Cruz on the 22d ult. Frigate Poto muc Iihh beea sheathed under her bows with can vas as well as circumstances would jiermit. Her guns, spars, stores, &c., have, all been taken on board, and was to have sailed about the 2tiih ult. for Norfolk. Movements of Travellers. There wn yesterday a most limited number of travel ers. The hotel* are fast lonng the crowd and buitle of more active seasons. Amerk aw.?Mr. Handie, Weit Point; L. Norril, Phila delphia; George Rnwson, l\ S.N ;.Mr Ogden, Montreal; R Kemiugton. Philad;J. Rutland, Waterford; Uaorge Leonard, I'. S. A.; K.A.Kennedy, Pittsburg; Geo. Hel worth, Phiiad; Thomas Hogg, N. C.; II. L. Kendrick, West Point Asioa?K. C. Moore, Boston; W.Doyle, Norfolk; P. McCormick, Pittsburgh; 8. D. Vose, Albany; Charles Jackmau, Boston; W. Landon, M.Crosawell, Albany, I,. Woodhouse, do; H. Page, Lynn; Jamo* Talbot, Ver planck; A Blauchard, Altiany; W. K. Allen, Oswego; , Chailes Moigan, New Bedford; ? I) Hatborne, Boston; W f reemaii. Morristown; A Hunt, Phiiad: G. T. Smith, Pittsburgh; G. M. Harris, A. Gieene, I'hilad. Citv? G. L. Harrison, Baltimore; S. Colwell, Phiiad; R. H. Adams, Pa; A. Almor, Portage; H. E. Warren; ftoy; J. W. Pine, N. H; Joseph V. Gnatina, Mayaguez, Porto Rico; J H. Vanschaut, Troy: Captain 8m tn, Balti more; vv Tony, J R. Tyler, do; 1. 8. Martin, Richmond, Va, J. Hoyt, Boston; W. fit/hue, Pbilad. Ksavkliis?C Ward, W. 1; J. Maori, do; G. I). John son, Conn; M. K. Browne, Pittsburgh; Captain Squires, Troy; J. A. Bishop, N. H; C. B Piumpton, Bolton; It. ; Mosely, Albany; A. H. Waters, Mass; M. Cole, Bulling ' ton; George Metlar, Phiiad. Oi.ork? r Briggs, Philail; A. Sumner, Newport; A. 1. Miller, N. Y. Howard?J B. Wilcox, N C; T. 8 Niedle, Bottom H. | \ andervner, II 11 Iluilich, Wiaconsin, T. Speller, M. C; ! V Stanford, Huvanna, G. MoLeod, Bangor; N. Patterson, Mount Momi; C f'.llii, Waterfoiil; W. Bradley, East Bloom tie Id; C. B. Hall, Vt; W I! Brown, N H; R II. , Bast, Buffalo; A. W. Parsons, Phiiad; Robert Keriuedy, Pittsburgh. " 1'ollee InitlligtHtt, I PT0'"'I 'll> person named Pe ter Hoefl doing business at 161 Mouth at. waa arrested this morning by ifflcer Josephs on a charge of having stolen from the canal boat Jay, two firkins and n tub of butter and half a barrel of mackerel, from the store of Messrs' SturgeafcCo No fl South street. Hohhinf a Munry Drutrer. ? A fellow named Patrick Pii/Simmons was arrested and held to bail to answer for abstracting "f>8 (torn the money drawer ol Mr. Ja?. Wil son, corner ol Catharine ai d Vionroe streets Strafing IKtrre. -John Brown wishing to treat bis friends w ith a social glass, helped himself to a box ol ciaret wine belonging to Mr. John Schmidt, for which otlence ne was lor ..oil up for a further hearing slttimpt ta puk a Pocket.?A colored fellow, well known to the police by the name of Richard Hauu, waa <letact?d last night in the act of nicking a gentleman a pocket. i)'' ?? Circuit Court?Martin va Saratoga and ?vanaaelacr K. K. Co ?Action for damages su?tam e<l by the plaintiff in consequence of a car of the (lefts , in which plaintiff was a passenger, in July, l#4d, being brown off the track by a snake head, end the plaintiff a fl^Wdamagaa rendered yesterday for plaintiff, w Jth Int?re?tlna from T?U. vVe have received by the way of New Orleaw, iuteUtgeuce from Gaivc?iou to the 18th, and Huum ton to the 15th ult. Our previous latest dates ware of the l'2th. The most interesting news from the new Stats is relative to the vote on annexation, the new consti tution, Jce. It appears that there was not a full expression of opinion on the question of annexation, on the 13th ult. Tite Texitns were so unanimous on this point, that they did not poll nearly so large a vote as was at first anticipated. In Houston, the vote for annex ation was 211; against it, 44. In GalveBton, for it, 270; against, 111. And the poll, probably, run through the Slate at the same rate. [From Houston Telegraph, Oct. 15.] Several gentlemen have lately arrived from Corpus Christi; and they represent the health of the United States troops at that post to be excellent. There are over three thousand troops now at or near that post, and scarcely a single soldier is dangerously sick. Great numbers of stranger* from all section* of Texas and from the United States, are congregating at Corpus Christi Many of them are dissipated ; and the grog shops are crowded to overflowing. A Mexican, supposed to be a spy, was captured near the camp a short time since. lie had formerly held a commission in the Mexican army. He was detained a short time in custody ; but as no tears were entertained that bis representations could do any harm, he was permitted to return to tho Rio Grande The President has promoted Capt. Hays to the rank of Major, and Lie it. Gillespie has been promoted to the ? auk of captain. Two companies of Rangers, under Captaioa Price and McCulloch, have lately been organiz ed, and it is probable they will soon bo mustered into sorvice on the frontier. The agents appointed by the government to conclude a treaty with the Comanches, met these Indians on the lAth uft. at Torrey's trading house. Pabayuca, Mocba chuka, and several others who represented themselves as principal chiefs of the Comanches, were prescut at the council. This, we believe, was the fi'th attempt that has been made by ourgovernment to conclude a formal ticaty with tbi perfl lious tribe; and the Indians appear ed as timid and suspicious as at the first council Com paratively few of their wurriors attended. When they liist arrived at the truJing house, they could not be in- j duced to encamp near the house; and th-i government Agents were compelled to go out and encamp with thera to gain thoir conddence. They evidently feared that they were to be punishnJ for the outrages committed near Austin a few months sinco. The agents, however, succeeded in gaining their confidence so far, that at the closo of the council the chiefs came forward nnd declar ed that they were now assured that the white men were I the fneuds of the Comanches, and expressed a deter mination on their part to maintain a permanent peace with our settlers Wo place little reliance upon their I professions. It is not a little singular that about the same period this council was held, a party of Mexican traders from the Rio Grande came into Corpus Christi, and reported that they had met with a body of two hun dred Comanche warriors, who permitted the traders to pass unmolested, and informed liiem that they were go ing to Matamoras, agreeably to tho iuvitatien of the Mex ican officers, and that they intended to take part with the Mexicans againat the Americans. It will bo remem bered that at a former council held with these In dians, they expressed dissatisfaction because the agents of our government gave them so few presents. Perhaps they think by making overturns to the Mexican Government thoy can obtain a large quantity of pre sents, more valuable than any that they have yet re ceived from us. There is little probability, however, that they ever can become the faithful nllies of the Mexi- ! cans ; for they have been accustomed from their infancy I to look on Mexicans as their natural enemies : aud it would be as difficult for them to act in concert, as for wolves and deer to dwell harmoniously together. The j military power ot this tribe haa been long since broken, I and it is a matter of but little consequence whether they > i remain at peaco or at war with our Government. We have been not a little amused recently, to notice the exaggerated accounts published in the northern pap rs. I respecting the formidable numbers end the prowess of I this perfidious and i mbeciie tribe. Some of those papers j represent.' the Comanches as mustering from 16,000 to ' I JO,000 warriors, and as able to cope, man to man, with 1 the 1 American cavalry. The Comanches, as far back as 18C6, could not concentrate at any cue point more than 1 1000 warriors, and the tribe has been so much reduced j by constant war with the Mexicans and Texians within | the last live years, that they have not been able to muster 1 more than 400 or 600 warriors in any of their expeditions. Theirwarriors are generally- armed v, ith bows and arrows I and lances, and aro withal so cowardly, that they are sel- I dom or never known to attack a force of the Texians, even when they have the advantage of numbers of three to one. Two companies of dragoons could traverse the whole country occupied by the Comanches with impunity. The two tribes, Lipans and Tonka was, aro preparing to abandon their late encampments on the tribu taries of tho Uaudalope and San Antonio, and intend re moving high up on the Colorado, to occupy a portion of country ia'ely granted to tbem by the Comanches ? ] Many of the wurriors of these tribes hare intermarried j with the Comanches. Ths presence of the U. 8. army on the western fron tier has caused the price cf piovisious to advance to au unprecedented extent in that section. At the last ac counts, corn was selling at Aran-as and Corpus Christi at one dollar and fifty cents a bushel?sweet potatoes at the same rate, and very few could be obtained. The army is stationed at such a distance tiom our dense set brought from New tfrieans'it a cheaper nlslSta'&iy can be procured from any of the settlements of western Texas. Beet, however, can always be procurred in our j western counties at a cheaper rate than it can be obtain, ed perhaps in any part of the United btates The com missaries ol the army will have little difficulty iu pio , curing an abundant supply of beef in any ol our west ern settlements at a cent to a cent and a half a pound ? and the beel trom the Itio Grande cau doubtless be ob taiaed at a still lower rate. [From the Houston Star, Oct. 16] On the South bank of the St. Oabriel, in Milam coun ty, about fifteen miles above the continence of that liver with the Little river, there are many relics of an an cient town or village. No houses are standing; but the suifaceof the ground tor an extent of several acies, is strown with stones and large rocks, some of which have evidently been hewn lor building stones. They are strewn about in such a manner as to leave no doubt that they formerly formed the walls of buildings which are now destroyed. A large dam formed by these stones extends nearly across tho river, which at this point is about a bundled feet wide. This dam is sixty feet long and five or six feet thick. The river has washed away u portion which formerly connected it with the opposite hank. A small ditch extends from the river above the dam along the edge of the hill which sk rts the valley in whicn the village is situated, and appears to have been used for the pur|iose of irrigation, whether these ruins were formerly tho habitations of Spaniards 01 ot the aborigines of the country, wo have been unable to ascertain. We consider it quite probable that this place was formerly occupied as a missionary or mining sta tion by the Spaniards, shortly after the conquest ol Mexico by Cortex. Sporting Intelligence. Thi. Expected Dicosd Hack sktwken Fashion and Liati'nah.?The sporting portion of the community have been on the tiptoe of expectation for some days past, is the hopes that theie was to be another match between these two splendid animals in this neighborhood this full, Mr. Van Leer, the gentlemanly trainer of Mr Kirkman's stable, had just received a letter from Mr. Kirkman, to return immediately to the South, hut to gratify the pub lie of Liattinah's qualities, consented to return from Trenton with his stable to New York, nnd run a three mile tace with Fashion; but much to the surprise arm ihagiin of a gicut number, ultliough Fashion has tun bu one race this fall, her owner, und those connected with her. declined tunning with l.iutunah, until Fu.hian had had more lest than could be possibly all'urded her lor the left ol the season. Thus this affair ends, and with it lacing, it might almost he said, in this vicinity. ('.picket- Tiie New Voee Cricket Cu s.?Yesterday a very interesting match came oil on tho ground of this club, lloboken, between eleven married and eleven sin gle members, being the closing game of the season. The result was astollows : Married Men. Firtt Inning*. fh-cond Inning*. Wm. Busik-I , t> Lynch 16 r. 0 Mr. Kl'iott, c.Coiip*ge 16 c. Lynch II Mr. cisik, b.-><ott 7 r. <>.. 4 Mr Morgtn, c. Co| psgc 1 b. Lynch 0 Mr. Lynn, n. o 1 h Lynch 0 Mr. Batty,b. Mott :i b.Lteucon 1 Mr. Brown, b Lynch il n. u 0 Mr W.tson.c lie nctt 7 c. Mill 2 Mr Moms, c. Moll, Jr 17 b. Lyi.cli 0 Mr. Sutnn, c. M"tt, Jr 3 h. Lynch 6 Mr Kichsids, c. Bennett 2 c. Lynch 2 71 * 24 Bye Balls 1 Bye Ball I No Bull 1 ? Wide Ball. 3 2 First Innings 6* Total 110 Sim.m. Men. .. _ Firtl Inning*. Sti.ond Inning*. Mr. Barnelt, Is. CI-ik 1 r.Barty. 2 Mr Conpege, c. Sstfy.... . 6 b. Kuweit II Mr. Holem u. knocked wicket 13 ? . M on 0 Mr Orton, c. CUrk !> b. Monie I Mi. L> m li, Morgan. i stomped ltns?rll ... 1 Mr. Humify, f Batty ?. Moigjn 3 Mr Mott.c. Mora in 13 r. o I Mr Detenu, ii. o J uo I Mf.Mott, Jr b. Ruvwll. ... n C. Morgan 2 Mr. Bt-unrtt, c. Moore . 1 r 4fool* 4 Bye BhI No Bill 64 64 14 Bye Bulls 4 B < e R 11 1 ? M 70 First Innings Til 1(0 Mr. Wm lluksell w as the principal howler on the pen ol the single, end Mr Lynch on behalf of the merried men. Alter this match, sin inteiesting single wicket game came oil between Mr. A. Boiuetl and Mr. H. Ben nett. The lormer won the toss, and chose the hat, and scored It)in fine style when the umpires culled " tun down." Thignmo will tie resumed on Tuesday at lo A. M. Brooki.vn Star Ott'l,?This spirited Club close theli ! season on Jlonday next, by a game on their ground on My rtle Avenue, iu which great sport it antirips'ed. Il the weather he a; all lav or able, it will bo well worth wit netting. Wickets will ho pitched at II o'clock, piny to commence at II precisely. OiiE?oN.? 1*. II. Burnett, acit/*nof Oregon, in H l'"tci wliicil we nee III the I. M i'latt* (Mo ) ArgUf says : Tiie Le^itlatuie nave passed an act declaitrig i that slavery shall riot exist in Or ? gon, and the owners of slaves wiio tiring them here are allowed two years lo , take them out of the country, and, in default, the sieves to be tree The act also proht us tree negroes or muiat toet from settling or remaining in this country, and re quires theui to leave in two years, and. in default, to he hired out to the lowest bidder, who will bind himself to remove them Irom the country for the shortest term ol service, and within six months after the expiration thereof The object it to keep clear of this most trouble some class of population. i BofrfikY Ttfl|tai -J. R. 8c6ti'? Richauo III.?This ilogant and popular establishment, at one# tha pride and boast of our city, wan again crowded to overflowing last evening by a highly respectable and discriminating audience, for the purpose of ?? itnessing the performance of Shskspeate'e "Richard III." by John R. Scott. The name of Mr Scott has been long before tha public as a candidate for dramatic honors? and the loud aud judi cious applause bestowed on his performances, together with the frequent and unsolicited notices of the public press, hare rendered him somewhat celebrated in the arduous ami responsible pith he has chosen. A more versatile actor is nowhere to be found. In melo-dramatic characters he is without a rival, while his personation ot Richard, last night, stamps him as a Shakspearian of the first order. Tho pel formance throughout was charac terized by good taste, deep study, and close attention to the secret springe ot human action. The soliloquy in the first act was finely rendered, and the wooing scene with Lady Anne, well conceived aud capitally executed. The gnawings of conscience beautifully depicted in the latter scenes?and the death, such as that of a usur per, murderer aud traitor, might be supposed to be. The dearth of dramatic talent now-ai-days has caused the elevation of several minor performers into a rank and station far above their real marits, while old favor ites and sterling actors, who have keen long before the public, have been ottentimei deserted for the moment, Rnd forgotten in the furtr created by the first appear ance of some fresh novelty. The American stage how ever possesses several arli$lei of eminent ability. The fame of Edwin Forrest aa a tragedian is wide spread? he has reaped laurels in this and other countries. Mr Murdook, a promising young actor, hat also re cently appeared at the Park. He was well received, and sustained himself in the arduous and difficult characters selected with considerable success. In comparing Mr. Murdoch with JohnR. Scott we must in all siucerity award the palm of excellence to the lat ter. Mr Murdock'e acting it characterized by a great deal of pathos, eloquence and refinement of manner, but he lacks the inten?eiiess, eue.gy, enthusiasm and power of hie distinguished rival Both are men of talent, and both have had opportunities for improvement?but while the "point" of Scott is always clear, effective and well defined. Murdock's is often lost in the too studied manner assumed for the nonce. Mr. Murdoch ia nevertheless an excellect actor, and undoubtedly in the course of time may arrive at the high eminence he seeks. Mr. Scott has already obtained a position, and his name ranks among the brightest ornaments which the Ameri can stage possesses, and will favorably compare witli those of transatlantic celebrity. Both are self-made men, and, therefore, deserve success. The public ever appreciate talent, and in the long run genius receives its just reward. Modern Manic.?llerr Alexander, tho famous German Magician, has taken Niblo's Theatre, and will commence to-morrow evening with a series of his Deautiful and sci eutific illusions. This gentleman has been in this coun try for some time, during which he has traversed the en tire length and breadth of the Union, exhibiting in every town and city. He has been received with immense ap plause,and the testimonisds of his skill that have appeared in the varioua papers, would fill a moderate sized vo lume. His performances are perfectly free from the charlatanry of some who style themselves magicians, and are divested of all low vulgarity and buffoonery, for in addition to his wonderful quickness in mutters of mere slight of hand, he has called iii the aid of chemistry, and I with it ho gives some of the beautiful experiments, , which,to those who aro unacquainted with the sciences, realty savor of magic- Pneumatics, optics, and natural philosophy are also used by him. In fact, an attendance ' on one of his soirrtt will give more real insight into the beauties of science, than can be elsewhere obtained du ring the samo time, aud it has the advantage of combin ing amusement with learning. All heads oi families and schools should visit Jlerr Alexander, not only onco, but often; moreover, all who ore anxious to pass an evening not only with ploasure, but instruction, ought to avail themselves of this opportunity. The Ciieney Family.?This family, who made such a successful first appearance at the Society Library, two er three weeks ago, will sing again to-morrow evening at Niblo's Saloon. They have been joined by their fourth brother from Vermont, aud will introduce several new pieces of their own composition, among others, the ' Song of the Vermonters," consecrated in the memory of every American, by the fact, that the famous old white horse, Allen, of revolutionary fame composed it. Festiyal Concert. U. C Hill will give a splendid festival concert on the 10th inst., at the Tabernacle. Alhamra?The Ethiopian burlesque company ere still giving their pleasing performances before delighted audiences at the Alhamra. Last evening, Som<m-bull oie, a burlesque on Somnambula and the VirgLiau Girl, were played. The Bostenians are looking with great interest to the arrival of Leopold de Meyer in their city. Dumbolton's troupe of Ethiopian Serenaders com mence an engagement of a few nights at the Assembly Koems, Baltimore, to-morrow evening. The Slomans were at Lockport on Thursday. City intelligence* Post Ornci Dufatoh-?On Friday afternoon, be- | tween the hours of 3 and half past throe o'clock, over 1 five thousand letters for tho steamship Hihernu at Bos ton were deposited, stamped, assorted and dispatched from the Tost Office of this city. An instance of dis . n rtiilv onnal tn this also occurred in the nawspa- i per departineut on the arrival ot the ureal western, on : Tuesday last. The Kxrerss Roneciir. ?Nothing further had been i heard yesterday morning in relation to the robbery of 1 Livingston it Wells' Kxpress. Pleasant Autumn Amusement?Cowhidino?Yester | day morniDg the Broadway pedestrians, who chanced to be near the corucr of Barclay street, were somewhat surprised by seeing one gentlemau seize another, who was passing there, end apply a cowhide to his buck in a very decided and energetic manner. . The cowhider^is n clerk in a large house down town, while the cowlnded is a broker well known in Wall street. It seems that i there had been some previous difficulty, and that on Fri day night, as the clerk was retiring from his business, the broker attacked and beat him in a most unmerciful manner, aid this cowhiJing was intended as a nunish ment. The bioker sued for mercy, but the clerk laid on most lustily, until, by the interference of trieuds, the af fray was stopped. We suppress the names otthe parties 1 at present Broadway as a Phomknaue.?Broadway during the past week has prescuied a brilliant, animated, and niter- ' esting spectacle. The cloudloss skies and soft mild air ; of summer uctiiugas a potent spell in drawing forth : trom the boudoir of beauty and luxury the most charm- j ing, blooming, bewitching, aud fascinating of the fair daughters ot Mother Kve Broadway, in line weather, is always a most delightfel promenade. One meets one's acquaintances theie, and cau have a pleusant chat, and say how d'ye do, without the trouble and ceremony attendant on a morning call. Young ladies heiu com bine business with pleasure while " shopping." Young bachelors and sighing lovers get a sight of the objects of their admiration aud devotion, and find an excellent opportunity to ease their ovei loaded hearts of the enor mous weight wbioh rests upon them Kind looks anil billet doux are hem interchanged-friendships ripen into intimacy?declarations of love are made?matches Hre planned?meetings projected-elopements contrived and mammas and pappas outgeneraled by their children Uh! Broauway '? a glorious place for a flirtation?deny it who can. The pave yesterday was crowded. Here were the voluptuous daughter! of the suttny south, whom not the frugrant groves of orange and citron could tempt from this gay and agieeHhle metropolis? ' the brilliant and lively cmldren of France?the dark- ; eyed, languishing brunettes of Spain?the modest, smiling and intellectual daughters of New Kngland, mingling with our own unequalled captivating and ud mualile city belles?gallant beaux and gay cavaliers iiover around, assidious in their attentions-dazzled nnu fascinated. Among the most prominent beauties we no tice the two fair daughters of oue of our worthiest ex Alderman, who attract universal homage. Both are surpassingly lovely. Their auburn trest.es clustering round hiows where intellect sits enthroned, and floating in wild luxuriance over shoulders of alabaster white 1'he antelope gaze of their laige dark eyes, modestly cast down, while the long silken lashes hide for a time tne fitiul gleaming of those lustrous orbs "Oh, beautilulaud rare as boautiful." The costume of the ladies generally is deserving of unqualified praise. It teems to combine neatness with ?itegance. Inexorable Fashion, for ouce. merits admira tion. But we must leave her praises, in this paiticular, to abler and mors "knowing" bands-hoping that Lady Fashion will continue to iospiie her devotees with a de sire to take a daily walk in Broadway, instead of lolling, on sofas, or being buried in the mysteries of a fatiteuu The Galveston.?'The new steam vessel Galveston made a trip down the harbor yesterday. H >e went out in fine style She is really one of the Deatest and most beaiililui models we ever saw She is intended to run be tween New Orleans and Galveston. Bin Gun.?Amongst the freight brought by tho John It. fckiddy, which arrived yesteiday from Liverpool, war ,i big gun, intended to supply the place of the 'Peice maker," which burst on hoard the Pnuceton. Accident.?A boy broke his le? on Friday evening in one ot the grate vaults left open in Broadway, near lb* Bowling Green. Of course, " n ibody was to blame." Erssisa Diicoi siss.?The Presbyterian Church in \Lleu street is regularly opened lor eveu'ng discourse on the Sabbath, by the pastor, Kev. D B. Coe. Tht church is about two doors below Grand street. Hxaaew Benevolent 8omi.iv.?The Anniversary ol the Hebrew Benevolent Hociety which, it was announce'' would take place on Wednesday, tho 5th of November nas been postpoued until Thursday, the 6th. Coroner's OrricE, Nov. 1.?Death by a Fall ?The Coroner held an inquest this morning at No :ttl Mulberry ?treet. on the body of a man namou James Haley, a n? live of Ireland, aged 40 yeBrs, who, while laboring undei the influence ef Tree potations of liquor, fell headl'ng down a flight of stairs and was killed. Verdict accord ugly. Death bt Beans.?A man named Phillip Fsrrell, n na tive ot Ireland, aud about 34years old. who ?.is severely burned at the late fite in Spruce street, died last night ei the City Hospital frcm the injuries he received. AUoob Day's Work.?Eight miners, engaged in the digging* of Meiwr*. Sanders, ol this ritv, (say the fimtmm .ddrrrtiirr.) one day l?<t week, raised be tween fifty and sixty thousand pounds ol lead miner .I The minorol sold rt yn per thou-and. Taking titty thousand as the amount raised, it would make the pro luct of one day's labor of eiaht Men, one thousand twv hu "Irad and ten dollais. This is tho most profitable lay's work ever peiloimed in Hie mines. These iiggi|igi .ire within a mile or two tt this cuy. Another Boundary Question.?The St L?ui? Hepubltran anticipates coii-ideralile trouble in to' tUng the question of the boundary line between Mis souri and low*. The latter State ha* undertaken to legis late over the disputed territory; and tha grand jury ol Davis county, Iowa, has found hills of indictment against the sheriff of Schuyler county, Missouri, for at tempting to serve process within the line of boundary claimed by Iowa. Brooklyn Int?|ltf?Mo. FtUriwiiL M*TT?m-Th? Whig 0?n?ral ContaiiUe? mot Again last evening. it llsU's Building, and their pro ceedings w?u marked by much enthusiasm To-morrow night, that moai curious and heterogenous of all political partiaa?the National Reformer*, will hold a man meet uk in Fulton street, for the purpose of voting to tbem elvi seTves each a splendid farm. Of course, such a motion will be carried unanimously in the affirmative. To-mor row evening, also, the various Ward Committee* of Brooklyn of ail parties?will be in session, including the Native Americans, who atlil persist, (as we are in formed by a letter from one of the candidates for Assem bly,) that they will not withdraw, "either by compro mise or otherwise." Horse Stoi.ic!*.?Mr. Charles T. Wilson, spice dealer, who was recently burnt out in Adams street, bought a horse on Fridav at the Bull's Head, in New York, and placed him in his stable near tbe corner of Nassau and Ad una sts. Yesterday morning the animal was discover ed to have been stolen duriog the night. While taking the necessary steps for the recovery of the stoleu pro property, Mr. W. learned that a horse had been inter cepted at the Fulton Kerry, Brooklyn, yesterday, in the possession of a suspicious looking leliow. The horse wan placed in Mr. Van Buran'a stable, but tbe thief was suffered to make his escape. Cows Poison an.?On Wednesday evening last four cows, belonging to William Kidd, a milkman, near Par menter's Garden, at Bedford, sometime after having been led gavo unequivocal symptoms of being poisoned. Means were resorted to for the purpose of seviog them; but on Thursday morning three of them died. Mr. Kidd supposes that soma malicious rascal introduced poison of some kind into their food. Naval.?The sloop of war Dale is not to be repaired after ull, O.ders were received on Thursday to lay her up for the present. ATTEMrrcD Impositions.?We learn from numerous sources that the coal dealeis of this city (with but one or two exceptions) have made advances upon their prices of from eight to twelve shillings per ton, without any real necessity for thus taxing consumers of this ar ticle, other than the pretended scarcity of stock. Th s is au imposition which should not be tolerated, because the only foundation lor this additioual and unjust charge is actually in a monopoly of the worat and most oppres siee character, by whicn the persons engaged iu it ex peot to realize, during the ensuing winter?from the poor and needy?extravagantly largo protits. Similar prac tices, on a like scale, are now attempted by some of the dealers in spirit gas, who have coalesced to increase thoir prices about twenty per cent. AnothirRiot among Fibkmkn.?On Friday night an alarm ol Die was given iu Brooklyn, originating, as is al leged, from a light seen far hoiow Red Hook, but actual ly, us is believed, for the purposo of giving a parcel of rowdy firemen an opportunity to indulge in their belli gerent propensities. Companies Nos I and 6 engaged ' MOO I " " against each other in a disgraceful fight, which resulted iu some of their men being dreadfully beaten. This riot ought to receive the especial attention ol the Common Council, which meets to-morrow evening. Threatened Turn-opt.?The House Carpenters of Brooklyn have threatened their employers that they will make a general "turn-out" if their wages are not con tinued at eleven shillings per diem during the winter months. Accidkn r>? On Friday a man and horse were drowned bv the side of the turnpike road, between Newtown and Flushing. It appears that the tide wus very high, and covered the turnpike road, and that the usual posts had not been placed on that part ot the road to guide the traveller. For tbe want of these tbe man drove nis horse and wagon into the ditch. Reshiioos Notice.?The Rev. Dr. Cheever will preach in the Church of the Pilgrims, Henry, corner of Remsen streets, this morning. Common fleas. Before a full Bench. Nov, 1.? The Jack-en Marine Insurance Co. ads Joseph liiley - In this case judgment was rendered for plaintiff* on demurrer to the defendant's plea. Dvfeudaut may outer with a new plea, or umend, on payment of costs. H'i-liam McCullanle ails L?wbi r and Laruy ?Demutrer decided not to be frivolous, but to be argued when called in its order. Henry Erben vs. Elizabeth Ondroneaux et al.?This caso ordered to be argued. Court Calendar? ttondny. Circuit Court?Noa. 39, 8, 61, 68, 66, 67 320, 71, 73. 73, 74, 76, 78 Common Pleas?Nos. St, 70, 80. 82, 84. 88,92, 103 106, I, 36. 119, 121, 63,98, 10, 60, 21, 121, 61, lo7, 116,7,8,62, 66, 99, 101. Supreme Court, Oct 30 ?Present?Chief Justice Brouson, Justices Beurdsley and Jew tt. The Peo ple vs James H. Ward. New trial granted ?Nathaniel Tomtkius, impleaded ads John Runkle e' al New trial granted. Costs to abide the event-No 88 Jane Lynch et al. vs. George Stone et al. New tiial granted by de fault?No. ?0 John D Fringe vs. George Farmer. Mr Brady wag heard for the defendant; Mr. N liili, jr. was heard for the plaintiff'; Mr. Brady in reply?No. 92. Lewis Seeley et al. arts Samuel Milliken, Jr. vir. N Hill Jr., was heard for the plaintiff Mr. C P. Kirkland wus heard for the defendant Mr Hill in reply?John A. Col lier, of Albany, F. M. Iiaiglit, of llocli .ister, and 11 Fitch | Smith, of Buffalo, were appointed to examine the candi- i dates for the degree of Counsellor. The candidates fur ] admission to the degree of Attorney being large, they were by order oi the I ouit divided into two classes, aui. the following gentlemen appointed examiners: First Division?N. Hill, Jr., Albany; 8. Mathews, Rochester, , and J L. Talcoli, Buffalo. Second Division?C. P Knk- ; land, Utica; J.T.Brady, New York; A. B James, Og- : densburg. The examination took place yesterday after noon ami evening. The examiners will report at the opening of the Court this morning. The Capital Trial at Dedham - The trial of Peter Connor for the murder ot Edward Welch, 1 before the whole Court, was broken off' and continued until the next term; iu February. The guveriinieuthuo put in all their testimony ,and the defence was opeued ami testimony putin ot the good character of tne de ceased, wheu it was found taut McCulleii, oneof the deteudant's witnesses, was absent, who hud been in at tendance that morning. The exuse was suspended at 11 o'clock, A. M., and officers sent for the witness In the evening they returned with information (list the witness could not be found, and tho cause was thereupon con tinued. The Court renewed the hearing of law argu ments, and piogiessed to No 62. U. S. Circuit Court, Albany ?Robert Kvans-* embezzling letters from the] post office at Spruce, Oneida county ?sentenced to Statu prison for three years at Auburn. Thomas \V. Staats?Forwarding and present ing false affidavit for the purpose o< dra ? iug pension in Saratoga county; - Thaddeus P. Haskell?Forging am. counteifeiting the gold and silver coin ot the United States, and passing the same?sentenced to the State Prison foi five years at hard labor and a fine of 6 ceuls. ?Jllhany Jitlas, Oct. 31. Municipal Court, Roston, Oct. 30?A third conviction in Hclioom r Saul case. After having had two verdicts against him aet aside on points of law, Capt, James Simpson was again nut on trial for ember, zling the cargo of the Saul, in Boston haibor, in 1849 Kvery fact and point which could possibly be urged in his defence was most vigorou lv urged by his counsel, William Milliard and Nathan Hale, Jr , Lsqrs., but the verdict was ?'guilty," at before. Simpson has alread) been eighteoii mouths confined ont'ie charge.- -Post. Lovk anu M"ki>er ?The editor of the Caddo (Snzctte gives an account of the adventures of u young man who represented himself to bo the son of Mr. Bateman, whose lather was murdered at Ualveston by Scbultz, last January. This young man, he says, cann to that parish a few weeks since, in pursuit of a man whom he supposed to he Schultz.and whom he had tra ced from Little Rock, in Arkansas. He induced Feveral oi the citizens to assist him, and soon overtook and cap tured the man, who with a female whom he called hi* wife, was sailing down the lted River in a skill' A? young Bateman had never seen Schultz, and could not make affidavit that this person was the murderer of his father, the party took the prisoner to the house of a gen tleman ol the perish, who had known Schultz previous to his removal to Texas. This gentleman stated that the prisoner was not Schultz, but bore a close resemblance to him. It was proved that the prisoner was Dr. Abnn Waugh, and that the female with him was the wife ol llobeit (Joodwin, of Union county, Arkansas. She was so much frightened during the trial that she conlessed that she had eloped with the doctor. They wete dis charged, and resumed their journey On examining tin purse of the doctor, it was found that he had just fort) dollar* to defray their joint expenses on the journey they hsd undei taken. The young man who had rcpte. seated himself as the son of Mr. Batem in seemed to b> not at all discouraged to find that he had mistaken a run away lover for a murderer ; and expressed a deteimina tion to resume the pursuit. ? Houston Tcbgi tjih, Oct 8 DgtrrRUCTiVK Fire in Roxbury.?We learn from the Nun of thin morning, that Let night, about tei o'clock, a fire broke out in the large two story wooden building on Davis street, Iloxbury, owned by Messr John Vvebher h Hon, and occupied as a spinning factors in connection with their extensive rope and c,onlay inauulactory, which was entirely consumed, with nil it contents. The building u o* lOu feet In length, an I v..I iied at $ 1000 insured at the State Mutual Office in ih ? city for $1400 The st'ck lust consisted ol about 10' hales of raw herrp. together with a large lot i>' fi .islie stock, anJ shout 90fK) bobbins worth yl'OO 1 wo Uigi ?team engines, ol giuat value, tin I a lot of n -w niacin ? patterns valued at $1000 wtie hI?u destroyed, ant a extensive lot of new machineiy intended fir t bancs rope wuik on Plymouth street?the oss ol the latn alone being estimated at f'.'0 ihio There was insuiatx ? o'i the machinery, at the No folk Mutual Ofllc.o in l?- ? ham to the amount ol about $1000, only making tin vhnle loss of the Me-srs VYeliiier, b) this counegii ion, not less than $.'.>,000. The fire probably oiiki'* ed from a mark dropping among the lienip. as the opt ?atives had left tho building but a few minutes before was discovered to he wrapped in ff.vnei Kngines wer piesent from the city, ('.laili.stoii, Uiookline, Dorr ne' er, and West Koxlmry, together with the department I Roxbury. It will bo remembered that a rope-walk < ' 'he Messrs Webber was dostio) ed (or the third lime bu a few months since.? Itmlon Hutt, Oct. HI. Firk at C.\KRoLi/ro.N.?<'m ctti*"ns were arouee die innrnmg l>y the ciy tit lire between the bourn r> 19 and I o'clock The alarm waa caused by the cngi . hop of I lie N O. fc ' Rellroi'l Lo taking fire-one <i the most extensive and uselnl hull lings pi our town i 'nd its effect* were nlmo t entirely consumed I ,i"i wete three locomotives I" it it she time, whili is I < aardly woith repnl ing T..ere was but. n !i e en Ill the plneo the property of Mr Solomon Uolin >r i Ivseivcs the highest prise for tendering the wool In engine timet eaeitlons were made I y the cl ?( er.g neor and persons employed h) tlv company vice I h he citizens of the place, to arrest the prog teas of tlx (l.inies, hut nil efforts | roved univiling, st nil t. at val ' hie property lies ffd rui s Ac o >g'ne, ts hlc.h was nut j> ? 10 shop at the time, wa- the mily one s .vcii ; and it wil run regularly, nn heietofoie, between this pine.' an I h' city of New Oileens Mr Barnes, the foie i-nn <>l the n glne shop hat been seriously, if n.d moitally wounde by the falling of one of the walls We have been tinahh to learn the origin of the fire Ihete seems to be some mystery about the matter We understand from the r.liiel engineer, that there was insuiniic.e on the property. The loss is not less than $ln,000 Thete was no other injury caused by the fire.?L arm lit on La. E*prit$, Oct. 93. m~mmamMxiL.iL-.LL~ - ?ll J A?aim in Caxaba ?For the terioight preceding the prsMnt date, iha 27tU October, the we.aher has been drjr and frosty. Auy grain crops which war* still out have beau got iu, but damaged by the rainy weather wbicb prevailed for nearly a month prerioua to the 15th October. The potatoa crops, baaida the injury general ly auatained by the blight or rot, have suffered by beiDg partly frozen in the ground Ploughing haa bean inter rupted by iha frozen atate of the giovtud for two reveral mornings, but la now well advanced. Yesteiday after noon the tem|>erature wai at 65", wind waat. This morn ing 45J. afternoon 5eK Altogether the season haa been extraordinarv both in North Amerioa and in Europe-, successions of wet and dry weather and great variations of temperature. In this part ot North America we have had slight falls of auow to the southward, at Niagara and Montreal, while at Quo bee, where the tops of the mountains, on the north and south shores are usually whitened with snow by the middle of October, none has yet appearrd. The effect of the frost, succeediug a period of wet and warm weather, has produced an extiaordiuary effect ou the leaves of trees which are the latest in shedding their foliage. The lombardy poplars, lilacs, apple trees, wil lows and acacias, are ettU green, but the ieavee partly dried and shrivelled up, by the frost. Some patches of fall wheat sown on the lMh of September appear unin jured. What course the season may follow heraaftar is of courss uncertsio, but it is probabls at this lats period the next fall will be snow, and that It may lia ou the ground for the winter, which, if we arc to believe a French Phi losopher, is to be a sevare o e, in Europe at least. The markets have lelt the influence of the season and its effects on prices in Europe. At present large sup plies art brought to Quebec by the steamboats from Mon treal. From tne diminished production of this part of tne country, there is reaaoa to suppose that prices will rise after the close of the navigation. There are loud complaints of the extravagant wa~a* demanded hy laborers, and the disposition of soma ol them, rather to live in idleness and dissipation, than woik. This cannot be prevented so long as they cau afford it It is suggested that some of them have got a fancy that they are te be provided for out of tne large funds contributed for charitable purposes. It is to be supposed at least, that It will be a rule to afford uo as sistance to any families which have peraons bound to provide for them, who are in good health aud able to work; as yet there is plenty of work for all aucb, and generally at much higher - ages than usual. Some erroneous notions seem to have taken root ou the subject of the distribution of the contributions of etiaritatiie peraons for the relief of the sufferers hy the late Ares; notions which have given rise to things very unseemly.and quito at variance with the spirit of charity which, in its liberalities, " blesseth the giver as well as the receiver."? QurAec Gazette, 27th nil. [From the Oxford Republican ] Mrs. Bolt?The Greene Outrage ?Since u paragraph respecting Mra. Bolt waa in type, wis have received the loliowiug letter from Greene, which, in justice to the family of Mrs. B,, we ciieerlully pub lish:? Mr. Lkal My attention has been called to an article in the last Republican, in relation to tha unlortuuate Mrs. Bolt, in which you say " she lived with her hue band on Johnson's farm with the Baxters also after her disappearance 'that search was made for her, but aa she was u woman ol suspicious reputati ?n, it was gen erally believed that she had gone off with some male acquaintance." In the above, you have done great in justice to the dead (unquestionably) and wouuded the feelings of the Irienda ol Mra. B 1 have known Mrs. B. several years, and never heard her charactei .for chastity or otherwise, questioned. In the spring of '44, Mr. B. and lamily left Johnson's farm in Greene, and removed ou to another of his in Triangle. At thia time the Bax ters resided at Smithville or Genegauslet. Soon after this removal, it was rumored that a complaint was to be made before the Grand Jury against a citizen of our vil luge, for a rape on Mrs. B Tnis was succeeded hy a notice that Mrs. B. had become a maniac, end in the night had eloped. A diligent search whs made by hun dieds, aud no trace of tier could be fouud. Sntne sus pected that Johnson had either caused her deatb or se creted her, arid others, that her husband had murdered her. The suspicions ngainst Bolt have been iiicieuting until recently, in proiecuting the complaint agalust Baxter. I have had occasion to examine Mr Bolt und two daugliteis on oath, in wiiich they profess to give a true account of .Mrs. B.'s troubles aud her strange dhap peaiauce. Dr. t'urple was also sworn as to statemmita made by Mrs B iu relation to the treatment she had re ceived from Johnson, which testimony 1 am not a* liberty to ..publish w ithout the advice of the " people's committee," who are the best judges of what ought to be kept irom the puulic. Newspaper publishers should be cautious wnat they priut, us no relianco can be placed ou tne atones afloat in relation to these painful occurrences. I hope you will do justice to the character of Mrs Bolt, and heal tne wound incautiously iuflicted on the feelings of her aged mother and listeis, who have suflered quite enough al ready. llesiiectiully, yours, tco, A. JOHNSON Greene, Oct 27,1S4S. Andrew P. Potter, convicted of the mttrder of Lucioua P Osborn, has been sentenced to be hung on tne ?20th of July next. AkVl|(utluii of lilt UtUO Hivejr? Placet. 'J'ime. Slalt of Hirer. Pittsburg. . .Oct 29 3 feet in chan'l. Wheeling,. ..Oct. Id 13 feet in channel. I.otmville,. ..Oct. 2(! b I'eet d inches, falling. Cincinnati Oct. 23 4} teet on tints and burs. HOIBf .?! A tilv KT. Satardny, Nav. I?IS f*. 91. The speculation going on in the railroad stock* is in. c ea.ingm strength daily. Norwich and Worcester ad vanced to-day per cent ; Long Island, 1 ; Stoniugton, 1 ; Rrie Railua-1, J ; Heading Railroad, t ; Lust Boston, I ; Morris Canal decliuod J par cent; Pennsylvania 5's, 1 ; Kentu '.ky O's, J ; Farmers' Loan, Canton, Harlem, and Oaio tt's closed firm at yesterday's prices The 0|>eru tions "are confined principally to tho fancy railroad stocks. Tho most extraordinary feature in the present speculative mania, is the fact that prices for the good State stocks are on the decline, and many other really good stocks in the list have not advanced a fraction. Tuere is very litt.o doing ia fore gu exchange*. The closing quotations yesterday, at the close ot the market, for sterling bills were 9 s 9) per cont premium The demand previous to the close of .he foreign mails was quite active, but not equal to the supply. The ten dency of quotations is towards a further declind, and we have no doubt but that the rates ruling for the lireat Western, will be below those now current. We have no ciange to report in Domestic Exchanges. There is no demand ot consequence for bills on auy point, and our quotations csnnot be considered otherwise than nominal. Domestic Kxchasoe, Nov. I. IMS Boater |?r> f4 dis. 8 uth L fc TCo. .75 a SO dis Philadelphia... .par a fi do Apalaclucola.... a a ay* do lialtimore para >? do Mobile, specie.. .par a 1 ,in Virginia 1 a l,l? do Mobile,St Bk 6jg a 7 do North Carolina. .1)4 a I'-a do Montgomery. 6v a 7 do Charleston 3? a do Tuscaloosa 6V a 7 do Savannah a >4 do New Orleans.. . p4r a % ,m Augusta >a a '4 do Nashville 2 a 2.6, .lis Columbus I'* a If, do Louisville 114 * IS do Vlacou ... I' i a 1>, do St Louis 2 a 26, do Union, Florida,. .7(1 *75 do Ciiiciuuaiti ] a I.S do tgl'OTATIOSS von UffcuaiiEivT Mosey. Uncut tent /Money. Uncurrent Money. ICast'n, bnk'ble in Bos'n S> H Ohio a2S Albany,Troy, Sell kc.. a '4 Indiana ?2>? Jersey ix Michigan Philadelpi - - *' U.ltimnrr _ _ lafety Fd k Red Back. f?a ft, Mobile al, Virginia alS New Orleans alfS (Jpotatioss for Srr.cir.. Per rent. Value Amt-r. gold, old..1(16 a W6f* Carolus dnllars.Sl 06 a I 07 do do new.1110 a 100'4 Five francs... . 93??i 94'e Half dollars ar a 100 , Douldooiis.. . .16 26 alii 60 Portuguese gold.. 100 a IWI'4 do patriot. 16 60 a!6 7t Spanish dollars... KM a 106 Sovereigns .... 4 86 a 4 87 do quarters.. 99 a 100 do light... 4 82 a 4 86 Mexican dollars .I00S a 101 Heavy guineas. J 00 a ... do quarters.. 99 a 100 Nai>oleous 3 S3 a ... Counterfeit two's on the I'iscataqua Bulk of Ports mouth, N. H., are in circulation. They are exceedingly well calculated to deceive. The F.astern Railroad Companies are rapidly coming into the low fare system The Concord Railroad Com pany have reduced the passenger tariff, and the gross re ceipts will, without doubt, bs much increased by the movement. The Filcliburg Railroad Company from the start adopted 11 low passengor tariff, anil tho early pro ductiveness of that road Is the best evidence of the ad va.itago of tho -ystem The Western Railroad Comj puny still adhere to tho high fare policy, and the >as si igerreceip's a-a wotkly decreasing. It is only from tio inoreased freighting business of the road, that the receipts of 'ho company show an increase 011 Isst year's. We nnnex a comparative table of exports of sugar uidcoffee fioin Hivana anl Vfatanr.is, from the Is' of lanuary to 30th of September, 1814 and 1813. It will be oi-rceived, that there hss boon a very great falling oil 1 1 the expoitation of these important staples. Oorrr.e aso kiwaR Exmuted most Havasa ?so Matas zts roe Nisi; Mostiis is Hill svn 'is sey a .Michigan ?3 l.idrlphia a fa North Carolina alX Itiinore a f? South Carolina alV ?[lores of S igitr , from f[nrano. r'roa1 Malanza.*. '814. 1816 1814. 181). l*o th I'li'tr il States... 90 629 22,'H0f4 8' 132 18 107 i*n (f ear Brit on 12.'61^ 6 8 >9 , 2 9-iO 1901 ?'o ,291 ".2,178 93 u # 30 680 PuBsltir Jl 6st II 919 37 JJt 4,)|7 . i II im nirg k Bremen. 63.466 1",0 <6fv 27,62 10 9f '? 1*0 Holland I I6-6 ,6 613 761 1 091 Po Belgium 9 811 2,169 I <'06 I, rr nii-e 19.018 ft 70'? J 916 ' Vlil 00 3 8fJ 69,968 * 11031 ,'If'y 4,901 2.3*6 ? 1 o I rirste. Venire, and other A 4'914 36,486 Tut il 49l,474f* 2 4 63l\ 297 4-4 r- .Irrohes of Coffer From I hi'ana. JVnm Matan'os. 1811 18 6 i044. 1846. 1 Oil,,. Thi.fe-l States... 119 279 4,151 f,4 III 631 ?'?("? t 3r,taiu 4,7.3!* 1,191 112 l'?? owes 4,810 S?r, 1.781 6 I'll II Ifir I 170 ? 2 319 ? It 1 n' urg k Bremen. 77,771 31 280', 10,14' 3,Ml r? II .'l.id - - - I" II htm to ? ? ? I' I 2010 9 .1 701 28 19 ' *1" 1 2'.8U6 60. t to1*' 2 till1! 3,671', t o It dv. 4 9.6 6 "IT 1.008 ? P 1 'I .-ste, Venice, lid other I 11 46,162 fl 691 41,116 36 Total 667 02'f* 113,518 150 0976* 7 47IK The shipment! to the United States have this year teen very limited compared with last, whieh has leen inn great degree caused hy the stocks already in mr markets, and the large supply of sugar from our iwn limits.