Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 21, 1845, Page 1

November 21, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, 1845. THE NEW YORK HERALD JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor, Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HER\LD?Every day. Price# cenu pet oopr-t7 25 i*-r annum-payable in advance. WEELY HKRALD?Every Saturday?Pnee 6X cents pel cony?SI 12W cents per annum?payable in advance. Al)V K RTI8EMENT8 at the uiual prices?always c*sh id advance. PRINTING of all kiuda executed with beaut7 and despatch [* /"All letten or cununuiiicatious, by mail, addressed to the eatablishiiieut. must be poal paid, or the postage will be ducted from the subscription money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor of the N?? York IIchalo KiitxuiHiiiirf, JBMjg- KOK NEW ORLEANS?Louisiaua and New tifrMWYork Line? Poaitively first and only regular packet? jHlBfisTo stil Friday, 21st mat.?The elegant fast sailing packet bark JANE E. WILLIAMS, Patker, master, will po sitively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or pasiage. having handsome furnished accom mod&tious, apply un board at Orleans wharf, foot >t~ Wall St.. or to E K. COLLINS It CO.. 56 South at. Positively no goods received on board after this, Thursday evening, 2lilh iust. Passengers will please be on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wallstieet, to-inorrow, Friday, 21st mst, at.2 o'clock, at which time the. ship will sail. Agent in New Orleans James E. Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to hi" address. Packet ship LOUI8VILLE, Hunt, matter, will succeed the Jaue E. Williams, and sail 1st of December, her regular day. ii20 m New Line ofP^kets KOR LIVERPOOL?Packet ?of the Hat November?The splendid, faat sailing and afivorite packet ship HOTTINOUER, 1000 tous bur ttieu, Captain Ira Bursley, will sail on Friday, November 21m. her regular day. The ships of this line being all 1000 tons and upward*, per sons about to embark for the old couutry, will not fail to see the advantage* to be derived Iroui selecting this line in pre ference to and other,as their great capacity renders tneut every Way more comfortable and couvenieut tliau ships of a small cluss, and their accommodations for cabui, second cabin and steerage passengers, it is well kuown, are superior to those of any other line of packets. Persons wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application, on board, foot of Burling Slip, or to W. k J. T. TAP8COTT, at their Oeneral n4rc Passage Office. 75 So-lh street, comer Maiden lane. FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line?Regular ? Packet of 21st November.?The superior fast sailing -iwi-liet ?hip HOTTINGUER, 1050 tons buitheu, Ir.i Bursley,master, will sail as above, her regular day. Forfreight or passage, having splendid, large and comfortable state rooms and cabin, apply on board, weat side Burling slip, orto WOODHULLk MINTURN, ?7 South street. Price of passage $100. The packet snip Liverp/ol, 1150 tons,Capt. John Eldridge, will succeed the Iiottinguer, and sail on her regular day, 21st I)ecernli*r oSSinr FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Rr-gula*i*achet HKjMWof the 26th Nov.?The elegant fast sailingVacket jnBJbaSbip ROSCIUS, A. Eldridge, master, of 1100 tons, will sail as aixive, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalledfoi spleudor or comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, fool ol Wall street, or to E K. COLLINS & CO., 56 South street. Price of passage $100. Tne elegant last sailing packet ship Siddons, E. B. Cobb, master, of 1100 tous, will succeed the Roscius and sail 26th Dec., her regular day. o30 LONDON LINE OF PACKET8.-Packet of the 1st of Deoembw?The splendid packet ship PRINCE ?ALBERT, Wm 8 Sebor, master, will sul as above, her regular day. Haviug superior accommodation* for cabin, second cabin aud steerage passengers, persons wishing to embark should makr immediate application on boaru, foot of Maiden lane, or to the subscriber, JOSEPH McMURRAY. Corner of Pine and South streets, New York. The Packet Ship ST. JAM '?'8, F R Myer, master, will suc ceed the PRINCE ALBERT, aud sail on the first of January her regular day. P. S.?Persons wishing to send for friends, can have them brought out to this couutry by the above splendid ship, or any of the line, sailing from London on the 7th, 17th ana 27th ol each niocth by applying as above. nl5rc JACKETS FOR HAVRE?Second Line.? ? The packetshit> BALTIMORE. Capt John Johnson ?jr. will sail on the 1st of December. For freight or passage apply to BOYD tk H1NCKEN, nllrf Nn.9 Tontine Bn Ming. kfl Wallst, FOR SALE, TO CLOSE A CONCERN.?The Line of Liveri>ool Packets, consisting of the ships iRosrius, Siddons. Sheridan and Garrick. They were limit in mis city by Brown k Bell, with unusual care; lor mo dels, materials (a very laiye proportion of their fiames being live oak) and workmanship, they are unsurpassed, if not une mialled. Salted ou the stocks and re-salted every year since. Their accommodations for passengers are very extensive and handsomely furnished. Apply to o3l E. K. COLLINS fc CO., 56 South st. PACKET 81.IP SIDDONS, from Liverpool.?Consigifets by this ship will please have their permits ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, immediately. All goods not permuted in five days, will be sent to public utore nl8in IWilford, Na PILOTING. OWKN PittSCOTT, I'iIoi twtwrcn the port of N ork,ut4kll tin- EMtern porta to Buxton,Sag Harbor, ,ew Lrndou, StoiiuJIPrm, NewpoTt.Providence, New i.rd.fNaiuucket Hhnals.anrfsll omlsas fur KaBtastheKenne !*c Kiver. Order* left at H. L. Hhaws Nautical Store .corner ol Beekmau and Water (treat, or to Atlanta' Express, Boston, three daya before wanted. N. B ? Takes charge u Maater, if required. Satisfactory re ference, &c.. he. iil< 2w*inc KICH SILKS, CASHMEHE3, SHAWLS, <fcc. A RE NOW offered lor s\le at a great sacrifice, many style* 1 &. from twentytive to thirty per cent leas than the regular wholesale prices. The subscribe!* have secured a large lot of Rich Ficnch Silk Goods, fc. Also, several consignments?all of which will be sold li it should be below cost. The season being somewhat advanced, they have concluded to en,brace the present opportunity to dis|>ose 01 the balance of tln-ir stock. A large portion of it nas been purchasedrecently, at the tireat Peremptory Auction Sales; therefore, will make a very large redurtion fVom present prices, and do venture to say that their Silk, Shawl ant (_ av>mere Stocks, will present the greatest iuducem<u.ts to purchaser* in the way of Dry Goods, thai lias ever been off red i* this city. J. N. it T. H. 8. It Co do assure their friends and customer*, that tlicy may put full confidence in all and every statement made in this advertisement, as they ar* prepared and will sub stantiate every word of it. Our itock consists of the richest and nan*t Costly goods that have In-, n imported this season. We would respectfully invite nil to call and examine for themselves; asking none to buy ex cept they are perfectly satisfied. [C"For farther particulars, please read the following:?Q] ONLY ONE PRICE ! SILKS-SILKS. A large lot of rich Dark Silks, reduced 25 per cent. Splendid Silks for stievt dresses, former prices 8s, 9s, 10s per yard, now ouly 7s and lis. Ji wide and heavy J 2s silks at $1. \ do Paris Silks, for evening dresses; have been sold by the importer this season at $3 per yard, now will b* sold at tl per yard; a great sacrifice. One yard wide splendid Camelion Striped Silks, reduced 50 Cents per yard. Ombre Striped Changeable Silks, 4s 6d per yard. Rich Horizontal Striped Silks, all reduced. Splendid Brocade Silks, very cheap. M>.guificent B ocade Silks, as rich a* any that ha* ever been in thi city?reduced $1 per yard. Wide Satin Striped Black Silks, have been sold thi* season at 12 and 14s per yard? reduced to Vs. Several cases Ol' wide tiro de Khmes, reduced from IS to30 per cent. High Lustre Gro de Hhines, laches wide only SI Per yard. )i wide Black Silks, Horizontal Striped Usfcl. SHAWLS-SHAWLS. A large stock of Shawls, and are to be sold as soon as possi ble, co snpii ntly they will be offered st the following rates:? ileal genuine I.yon* Broche Shawl* only SIO. Su|>erior Cashmere Shan 1s all wool, that we have been sel ling at $20 now $14 and >15. Kxtra fine Double Center* all wool, that have been selling at $J5 now $20 K.|tra fine Paris t?ijuare Shawls reduced from $50 to $35. Lyons ttrochc Long Shawls, white and drab ground only *Paris Long Shawls, extra size, reduced from $30 to $20. hpleudid Paris Long Shawls, reduced $30 per shawl. It ujust ihese.isonTor ihawls, and the entire stock will be sold at great barg* ins. CASHMERES, MUSLIN DE LAINES, fee. Between live and six thousand yards ol Mouseline de Lanes, ltepps, mid Cashmeres, just bonght at a grout redaction from first cost, and will be retailed at 2s per yard. 20 cases of Cashmere E. Cosse and Mousselin de Lame, re duced *5per cent. . Mousselin de Lames; Partrule, Lupin k Co. Manufacturers, all wool 3s per yard. .... , ? Mousselin de Lames of the same make, bright color*, all wool onlv 3s6d tier yard. , . . Mousselin de Liuies superior fabric, reduced 3s per yard. Cashmere E. Cosse all wool co*t 15 cent* to import, only 3s 6d. Cashmere E. Cosse, superior quality, price $1 reduced to !jh. We have many styles of the above goods not enumerated,and would call particular attention to this opportunity, as we feel ?, II assnred that the expectation of all will he realized. FRENCH CLOAKS, MANTILLAS, he. A Itige lot of Paris made Cloaks, just imported mid will bt sold at ere.it tiargaius splendid Dimask Silk Cloaks. Very rich I'laiu cloaks and Coat I)(?**?*, Ihc latest styles imported, and will be sold for less than they can he made for in lh>s maiket Velvet and Silk Mantillas, equally cheap. CLOAK INOS, PLAIDS, fe.. Splendid lot rich Plaids, reduced 35 per ceut. I .sua Kine Pans Cloaking*, *ery cheap. All Wool I'vris Cloaking. The importer's price was $1,30 pel yard, now will be sacrificed at6 shillings per yard. Dark shaded.Stripes, and Extra Wide ltleriuoes, Ike. LINENS, LINENS, fee. t I Irish Linens, all prices. Every width ofBainesly, Irish and Scotch Sheetings. Unmask Napkins, Damask and Double Damask Table Cloths all sixes and widths, at great bargain*. Iluckabuck, Birds Eve, Scotch *nd Irish Towelling. A I nge assortment ofKlannels. Bleached Loi.g Cloths, with a full and general assoitment ol family tioods. We nave not specified the particular styles and prices of the a bos e goods, but mi end to reduce them to such prices as will kfCurt immediate sale. EMBROIDERED AND MUSLIN DRESSES, (*<-. A splebdid lot of Evening Dresses will he sold at hall'the usual prices, having been purchased at a great sacrifice. mi Embroidered ChimituUs, which will he sold tery cheap. IOU L)'i/un Linen Cambric Hdkfs. at I*. 9s and Ida per dox. in I io?en of Gent's Krench Linen Cambric Hdkls, and will be .niil exactly *5 per ceut less than they cost to irport, which is ,.b"ut 50 per cent less than the regular price. Ye vet Scarfs only 2s. an St> les of Ladies' Neck Searfs? II will b? soldvery low. Willi ? great variety of other Kancy Goods. || If there are any merchants I'lom other towns and citici 1,1 New 4 ork, they will do well to call. Terms cash or a|> nioved paper. J. N. fe T. H. SELBV fe CO., 1 No. 345 Broadway, New York, P. S.?A large lot of Sp'endid Cashmere fc. Cosse of Patrule, I aiiili, Sevdnux, Beiber fe Co., manufacture, jnat opened,being (lsr rich?si we haviever exhibited in our store, and will be re tailed li?m JO to 35 cents per yard leas than they have been ?old for by the case in .hi* maiket. We Invite all to call and aMthaoi. "1* i MALL) LINE FOR BOSTON. ffEir LONDON, NORWICH 4- WORCESTER. At 7 o'clock in (lie Moiniug, from the Foot of Whitehall aeet, South Ferry?Sunday* excepted. Way Crates are in readme** to receive baggage for New London, Norwich and Worcester. Baggage for Boston goes throutch under lock. jol6 tf rc NOTICE. STATES ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET On hnd after Mouday. November 10th, the boat* on Una Ker ry, will It-are New York and Stateu Island as follow* uulil further notice:? Leave Staten Island. Leave New York. ?>* A. M. 9 A. M. 10 do II do 12 M. 1 P.M. 2 PM. ? 3'i do do 5 do N. B ?All Ireight at the risk of the owner* thereof. utrc NOTICE?HOUR CHANGED. THE U. 8. MAIL LINK KOll ALBANY ? aud the Intermediate Landing*. on and alter W-iIiliJhv. Oct. 22), will leave the foot of Barclay street for Albany, Daily,at 4 P. M. in?tead of Ave, as heretofore. o22 REGULAR u. S. MAIL. LINES HETWEKN CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. MOKN1NO LINE at 10 o'clock A. M. UKN FRANKLIN Ne. 7, J. B. Summon*, .master. PIKE No. 8. J Armstrong, master. EVENING LINK at6 o'clock P M. 81MON KENTON, W. McClain, maater. BEN FRANKLIN No.?, W. McClellau, master. Theae boat*, forming two daily line*, will ruu regularly, lea ving punctually at the hour, and will take freight and pa*sen gers to and from intermediate landing*, at the nsatl rate*. Freight will lie received for the*e line* at the Mail WhrtW Boat, loot ol Broadway. Every effort will be used to accommodate shipper* and pa* ?euger*. 8TRADER & GORMAN, ) A?nt, ol lm?rrc ROGERSk8HERLOCK, "FOR SAUGERTIES an d catskil. THE Splendid Steamboat J AMES MADI ? SON, Capt F. J. Copjierly, will leave the loot .of Cedar ?'reet, every Mouday, Wednesday, and Saturday, at 6 o'clock, P.M. For freight or pusage, apply on board, or to O. F. Waiuwiight, Agent, on the wharf. *i9 lm*mc NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. FOlt ALBANY AND TROY D1KKCT. 'firorn the pier at the foot of Courtlaudi .street. the Pasieurers taking thi* boat will arrive in time to takeorth Morning Traiu of Cart from Troy west to Buffalo, and u to Saratoga and Lake George. The low pressure steambont EMPIRE, Captain R. B. Ma cy, every Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday at 0 o'clock. The steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm. H. Peck, every Vloodav, Wednesday and Kridav afternoon, at 6 o'clock. I* or Passage or freight apply OS board, or to C. Clark, ittfc' office on wharf Freight taken on the moit reasonable term*. Freight must be put in charge of the Freight Agent, or the company will oot be responsible for loss No freight taken after 5 o'clock. STEAMBOATS FOR SALE, AT Public Auction, without restriction or reserve, M the Mercnint's Exchange, at 12 o'clock, on Thunday. November 20th, (if not previously disposed ol). Terms made easy. THE NKW JERSEY it about 274 feet in leugUi. 26 feet in width, aud7% feet hold; ha* two boilers, with blowers aud blower engines, tunable for buriung wood or conl, oue beam engine, the cylinder of which is 48 inches iu diameter, and 10 feet stroke, 1* furnished with berth* and state rooms, and has a complete inventory as a night boat. The N. J. is well adapted for carrying snd is of light draught. THE UTICA i* 200 feet in length, 25 feet wide, and 9 feet hold; ha* oue boiler on deck, wits blower and blower eugine; one beam engine, the cylinder of which is 43 inches, and 10 feet 'troke; is furnished with berth* aud *tate room*, and with all necewary bedding, furniture, See, complete for a uight boat. THE GAZELLE i* 130 feet in length, 22 feet wide, and t!i feet hold, with one boiler below, and one cro**-head engine. THE DIAMOND i*aboat 220 feet iu length, aud draw* but little water; has a horizontal engine, aud 2 locomotive boilers. For further particulars euquire at No. 59 Courtland street, up*tair*. n4to2u rc BOSTON STEAMERS FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. _ THE Royal Mai) Steam Ships CALK ?M' OTIk DONIA and BRITANNIA, will leive ' for the above poru, as follows,viz:? Tlie Caledonia, K. G. Lott, Commander, ... on the 16th Not. The Britannia, J. Hewitt,Commander, on the 1st Dec. Passage to Li vt rpool $1'". Passage to Halifax *0. For freight or passage, apply to . .... D. BR1GHAM, Jr., Agent,( Wall at No Berth secured until paid for. u9 rc READ TRJS. A LL CASKS in the Surgical nnd Mtdtcal 1 uie, espeo al I j ,i\ those of U.i.k standing, can receive advice and medicine sera tis on the first application, neither name or residence required, at No SI Reade streak 8. HK1NK. M. D. ??rte?w CLIMAX STABLE, ?fl Conrtlaudt Alley, rciir of 390 Broadway, between Walker and White streets, exclusively lor gentle men's Horse*. Warm ami comfortable winter sta Ming, well ventilated. Stalls extra wide. Carriage room ex cellent, apart from the horses. C. J. SMITH, Proprietor. The proprietor is desirous of calling the attention of gen tlemen to the width of the stalls, and his arrangements for the security of 'he carriages ami harness n 13 Iw'rc HUSK HILL SlABLf.s, iMth street, between 2d and 3d Avenues, and nearly opposit* Bull's Head. Jn?t arrived from the country, and for sale at tin ive stables, N Horses, among which are four fast trotting norsea, 2 fast pacing do., several pairs farm horses, some fine cart torses, a lew good road and stage horses, and shippers. sJ2m?rrc R. H. NORTHRUP, Proprietor. OLI) ESTABLISHED STAND TO LET, JmI THE Subscriber offers to lease for a term of years, his old and well-established GROCERY STAND and JfaJ^SUMMER GARDEN, at Hohoken. The premises are located in the centre and business part of the town, and it has been always a great summer reao t. The extensive improve ments recently made in Hobokeu, hive larg-ly increased the population, and the present moment is peculiarly favorable. The above has always been a profitable concern, and requires but a moderate capital. Possession given immediately. For particulars euqnire of ASA WRIGHT. Hobokej. Nov. 3d, IMS. nil lw*r rm THK FALL STYLE OK GENTLEMEN'S Hats are Jpjnnow ready for the season, IMi, which for lightness and sn periorftvof color cannot be surpassed, which is a very important part of the HAT, retaining the color till it is worn out. Any article sold in this establishment is never misrepresented, but sold for what it is. Also, the tail style of Boy's and Chil dren's Caps, of various i>attertis. Gentlemen can have tlieir list* made to order, in any shape or style they wish. N. B.?A full assortment of Ladies' Furs. C. KNOX, 110 Fulton street, o27 Ira'eod r between William and Nassau streets. n hats rm iJL SUPERIOR TO ANY jJL EVER BEFORE MADE IN THIS COUNTRY. '?^HE SUBSCRIBERS having lately effected, through their A agent in Paris, the purchase of the entire quantity of Silk Plush, for which the manufacturers r ceived the gold medal, at ihe late fairs in that city, are now manufacturing nats, which upon examiuation, will couvince the most sceptical, are su perior to any ever before made in this country. Also, received an assortment of the patent Mechanic's hats, made by the best manufacturers in Paris, being well adapted for travellers, constructed so as to shut up in a small compass, or formed in a hat, in as soon time as a person can put on his hat Dealersand others supplied with the different qualities of hats, at as low priees if not lower than by any any other manufacturers. A. HALL (It SON, 202 Greenwich ttreet, nl4 4t*m Between Barclay and Veseysts. ROBERTSON'S rm PHtENix r% HAT AND CAr MANUFACTORY, JJk ton Pulton ?t., between Wllllnm and No Man. The success which has attended the efforts of the Proprietor of this establishment to introduce into nse a superior article at an extremely low pries,encourages him to make increased ex ertions to merit the patronage of the public. The peculi?rity of his svstetn of conducting business consists id the establish ment orthamosr. rigid economy in its various departments, as well as in an invariable adherence to "cash on delivery." re lieved from the oppressive expeuces of the more extravagant craftsmen of Broadway and subjected to none of those losses si hich are ihe certain accompaniment of the "credit | rinciple." He is enabled to offer the different articles in his line at the following reduced rates:? HAT8. FirstOuality Nutria Fur, $3,50 I First Quality Moleskin, $3,00 Svcouu do do do 3,001 Sec >ml do do 2,J0 CAPS. First Quality Cloth $1,10 Second do do 1 00 Third do do 7J til 1 in* r OB ONE PRICK,.?BROWN Si CO. 1781 hatham square, corner of Molt st. wish to inform the public of their recent improvement in the manufacture ana linish of then THREE DOLLAR HATS, winch return a beautiful rich lustre, and will compare well with those more costly. The proprietors are confident that they can furnish Hats ftr superior to any heretofore sold for the same price. A full assortment of Kaney Furs, also For Cloth; Mohair, Glaaed, Silk and Fancy CATS, several new patterns, much admired, sold at reduced priees, wholesale and rttail. n29 Im'mc TO THE LADIES. MRS- M. BAKER, Milliner, 209 Bleecker CKJlStreet, having been, by the Committee ofthe liteOKi) Fair, declared entitled to the Medal "for the l>est.^^ Nik Bonnets on a greatly improved plan," soliciu a call from those Ladies who are willing to believe that stylish, well finished bonnets,made in Bleecker street,are not leas desirable than those sold in Broadway, for beiug 30 percent cheaper. n:il 2w'r LADIES' (MATER BOOVs.-This beautiful _f artifle, of all the fashionable styles, at 16 and Its,and ni -Of to urder at 111 and 20 shillings, equal to any in the city, i Particular attention paid to the measure, to insure a handsome lit j White and blscl satin Slippers ofthe first quality at 11 shillings per pair. Willi many thanks to the Ladies of New York and its vicinityfor their liberal patronage.) hope.by strict attention to business, to merit a continuance of their favors. J B. MILLER, 14t Canal street, nil ^w'r between Thompson and Sullivan sis. I'RKMIUM BOOTS. KINE KRENCil BOOTS for $3 60, city made, and for style and durability, they are equal to those sold in other stoics for $}. Fine r renrn Premium lm|>erial Dress Boots equa1 to those now in other stores for $6 or $7, at YOUNG fe JUNK'S French Boot and Shoe manufactory, one nltlie most fashionable establishments in this city. Our boots having been judgi-d in the late Fair at Niblo's, arr said to be the best boots for the price ever sold in this country. Also, a superior new stvla trench Dancing (iaiters, and overshoes, constantly on hand. All goods warranted to give aatisftctlen. Boots and Shoes made to order in the shortest notice. Mending done in the ?to'e,1 , TOURO h JONES, 4 Ann street, || m rc "ear Broadway, New York 10n0 **rT superior live gatsa Jh'aathsft. nl7? " K, K. COLLINS It CO. M tenthsi. BnptUt General Convention?Special Hnilon. SECOND DAY. The Convention was opened yesterday morning, nt the Mulberry Btreet Tabernacle at 9 o'clocki with prayer, after which the minuteu of the previous day were read and approved. The Chairman announced that the first business in order, was the consideration of thu report of the com mittee on the proposed alteration* in the conititution. Rev. Mr. Ludlow withed to know what necessity there was for any alteration at all. The report of the i committer, if adopted, amounted to iin abandonment of ' the old ship that hud carried the missionary cause safely ; lor thirty years. He was fearful of the consequencos, | and hoped there would be no alteration. He, therefore, 1 submitted the following resolution "Resolved, That we will not at this time alter the Constitution of the Baptist Triennial Convention " Dr. Conk said the consideration of the report had been made the order of the day, and the proper course would be to take up the Arst article in the proposed comtitu tion, and then the gentleman might make his amend ment, and take the sense of the meeting in relation to whether there should be any alteration. After some lurther discussion, a motion was made to proceed to the conNideration of the tirst article. Carried. The Arst article in tho new constitution reads as fol lows " This association shall be styled' The American Bap tist Missionary Union.' " Rev. Dr. Conk said he wished to make ? few remarks before the question was put. No plan can ever be fra med by mortals, without imperfections. The beat con ceived plan in the world would fail, unless they carried it out in a spirit of conciliation and kindness. In the hope that the $40,000debt would be paid, and (70,000 or $80,000 raised yearly fpr expenses, the committee had proposed this measure. We are no longer a Convention of the liarptists of the United States, for the .Southern poition have separated from us, and formed a missionary society ol their own. It is necessary to change the name, and " Union" has been adopted, in the hope that it ' will unite all who have tho cause of misaions at heart.? I We want to avoid alt difficulty, and not allow Mason and Dixon's line to split us asunder. Our difficulties ! have been owing to the nature of our organization. By ' changing it, and having the " Union" composed entirely of lile members, who pay $100 each, and are entitled to one vote, we shall have unanimity. Our only object is mission*. We have nothing to do with sectional feelings or prejudices. The lile member has nothing to do with slavery or abolitionism, and they must change their con stitution if they wished success. In regard to the chat ter, it was of little value, beyond its recognition of trea ties with Indians. They proposed calling on the Legis lature of Massachusetts for a new one. libe^l ltei!lttthe terms of admission too ?iimi i "y Y f u,d beconie a member by pavinr $1 Hi. I mversalists or Unitarian*, if they would furnish eiiough money, might control the society. The South too who had separated from the convention on account hereSwnh?*100 'aid'we Ih ''y?' SSFht fend members iiere wiin $100, and we should be obliged to iHva ?h?m credentials. We must sooner or later pet rid of slaverv W/iViKt n" . one ,lme connected with this Conven gut's sMarafisfr the law of?.." orAtuK,'J.'Jf"1,"?"' ff^.ift'sasttraSihcySS SgFg?S5^SS I lace to pnnciplea and feelings, and where all miirht ,Sjt8 "IKT?S? r.fe;5k,r"""' =;&?xislsks ueeaiess eiiorti to reniove it. he rAtrmtiAii ?? t>..? the case was different The v ? r , But no* he saw nothing on that ground ?o ldndcr "e^from eWqu?alV?f^k ^IhTh' had "d' ^0?? ih.Vn S~ITL l th,e (?,,en cour?e pursued by the Sou thern bretbern who had adopted the title of Southern nor wm it quite courteous tS the slthern brethren - J hey had chosen ground, and the North ought not to go the Northern BMtlilir^0Ught th? Vtle *ho,lld <^hcr le If the remark. o^thnMlo"' ?r the BaPtist report wr^gol^0"8"1 Witha 1,ttle correction, th. ,I)ov>L'!'" *aid,the brother who had lastsnokon himself helonged to an association callintr itself <\nmri fine' "he r'f ^ ?n?Aexten<J south of Mason and Dixon's "aU ..rr0 eTfd 10 k 6 An,erica" Anti-Slavery sSV , ?f?f,k8u?a:",? ! ?SciWZS&<Z?mSJF. ?'-w"? -??? SiSSSaS igsss^s J adopted further discussion, the second secUon was ' names.C?mmittte ?U n,ember?WP now reported several <B^h,?as'followsV-11 ?f th* I>r?I,0,eJ constitution was 41i\kT'1'S lJ'llon "hall be composed of life members I Sceete'^'^'e0 ^unTad donarsTnAu^fi from the'present "plan* wa^l^danger members would ri ? mn ho annnal creation of 'fe sonal or local ob/ect Now ?Ln,,,"I0n,a> ''ut "ome per viate this. ject. !Sow life memhershff would ob ?an t e nee! because it'wis*?Mhu*#ttB? objected to the 3rd members not onlv general. He would have holders In (hiuhA t 0 c^urche8. but non-sin ve denomination The SouthTTV?"* i?.f of the by secedinir as a nrn !!!, brought up the subject the North u> inrnf oi, f ry *ocl?ty; it was the duty of Baiitists had liecomn n *" j1i8Ve,,r union Since some just ao dM it b??nm! ?k?W i ^ thc "locates of slavery, sih of thus chattaliztn? A !'i 1 1? ?,ro,e#t a^in,? th? foro, move to amanf , 'ow heings. lie should,there churches, and not slaveholder "*' "mGmhrr' ?f B"|,,i"t been Intr o^fceX^They di'd^ot "?r7 ,h* 'UtlJ'Ct ha<1 anti-slaverv ?n..?r 01 n,eet as a pro-slavery or withdrawn^and the board had ?n?T "T W?"U' 'lad their views he conW ? clearly once expressed be time enotijrt to maW thlJf?r ^ U7?uld threatened Th? ,n,? movomant when danger into this convention hT?hadneVer "aVe^ brethren than to suppose thSv en^lTJ con":'er^e ,n broach of faith. y could be guilty ol such n hadtJ?lowi^X\u0bjeBcDtfl*Th!tUlh T* "7> Wha! th7 X^\?Z'y S-SSS Why? min?by tie Ubo* of allv?> P,?r.ket1 wa" dn* 0,11 01 ?"? pockets. s'?ves, but it did not burn in their of $*00 maitjnirVlife memh Cl#yi 11,ou8ht ,h? p?ymant Southern brethren might^eS^rth ,e?'' to d""?er-"'? and thus impede the / 7L ** " mem,)e"' would like an assnron^J. r tt,e convention. He chairman of the com mi tteTThit? ' ?rf'??1 th" if this section was adon?l!i' . h? 8ou,h woul(1 not now you have Remove?.n' Z" fnd 8S> ' V? ! you- here are our paym.nts-^i'm h 4? ?"r and use your ITniot, tor our pumosel"- '8 membe" they had known' iJm' Vor'th^rt W'"1 much f*cLj"*' ,ail1 ever known him guilty of a trtL and if t,ley h"d article was only fntende, ?'rick''et them "?V ?? The come tegether to send ,he 'invention to ing heathen At the rh ladSSV'0 ?K>or'"r"h quired all the energy of th. rhJu . Conven"?? " ??? missions at all before the nwlch **' M,,'ject of He v. iMr. Kiitusroan, of Va ltij i , Southern minister present i 1 he,Y"u' 11,0 only the South would never trouble ik! would assure tbcm had honestly lormed an fls?iri.,fm' , (AT" L T"?y sending the gospel abro??l ""I?1?110" for the object of object. Not *100 would '.. N i*,r WouM pursue that thi South. mt K0B" to this I nion itoni Aft., further discusalen, th. artiol. wasadopUd. The Convention uow took a recess until I acktek p.m. Anm-roci H*sm?*. Upon ag ain assembling. the following sections ?i Use constitution were adopted: ? 4. The Union sh*ll meet aunuall) on the tbir I Thure day of May, oral such other time, ant at nrk piece. *a it may appoint. At every mch animal meeting, tto Union iliall elect try ballot, a president two *?<?? pi?si dent*, a recording secretary, and one third of a board of managers. At a meeting to be held immediately after the ac tion of ttua constitution, the I.'moo ?kali i foe t an eaure board ol' mattagprs, consisting of serenty-Bve |?r*ons Ml least one third of whom shall not be ministers el the (?? pel. Hwid hoar.l sh.ill he Mecle.l in UrM e,,<tal >??????

the first to go out of ofttre at the >irat aatiual mee'ing and thus, in regular succession, ore third of the >?eeit iliall go out of office at each annual woe'tng, ibJ their place* shall be supplied by a new election In er*r? case, tno members whose terai at service shell li es e? pire, iliall be TP-eligible 8. The president, or in his ahsniioe, aue ol the tine presidents, skall pnila 111 >11 ineetiugs of Iks I'atM. tf. Ail tlie 11 of \he Vmw an4 its lissri el ?sna Sirs shall continue to discharge thr duties assigned to em MfWHtnlfi until superseded by a new ele ? 7. Special meetings of the I uion shall tie called ty tHe jnttidtijl, oc in ease of hit <Watk ?t abteme* Ytom the country, by either ol the vice presidents, upon applies tion from the board of managers 8. All members ol the I mou may attend the ?>? et. ig? of the beard ol managers.and deliberate on all uaeetiens but members ol the board <>l manage! s onl> shall < ote 9. Immediately alter the annitafraeetiiiK uf the futon the Board of Managers shall meet and alei't by I allot, a chairman, a recording secretary, an executive commit tee of nine, at leant lour of whom shall not l>e minuter* of the Gospel; as many corresponding ?f'i?tai.#? aa they may judge to be necessary, a treeaarer, and n auditing committee of two, who shall not be minister- of the Gospel. At this meeting the Board shall determine the salaries of the corresponding secretaries and treasu rer, and give such instructions to the executive commit tee as may be necessary to regulate their plans ol ec tion for the ensuing year The Board shall also have power, wheneverthoy think it necessary, to appoint en assistant treasurer, to specify his duties, and his com pensation. 10. The Board shall meet annually, at such place at may have been appointed for the annual meeting of the Union, at least two daya previous to the annual meeting of the Union, to hear the reports of the executive com mittea, the treasurer, and the auditing committee, and to review with care the proceedings ol the i?ast year, the result of which shall be submitted to the I moo. 11. Special meetings ef the Board may be called by the executive committee, whenever, in their judgment, occasion may require. A printed notice of the time, place and object or objects of such meeting, shall be sent at least six weeks in anticipation, to every member of the Board. ? 14. All officers appointed by the Board shall continue todischarge the duties assigned to them respectively, until superseded by a new election At all meetings ol the Board fifteen shull be a quorum for business. The ooncluding sections rolate to the duties of the Executive Committee. Corresponding Secretaries, Tree surer, ami Auditing Committee, which were all adopted. Tho 31st section is as follows : ? 31. The 1'resiilent, Vice President, and Recording Se cretary ol the Union, the members ol the Board of Mana gers, the Executive Committee,the Corresponding Sec re tariea, the Treasurer, the Auditing Committee, and all missionaries employed by the Executive Committee, shall be members in good standing of regular Baptist Churches. Rev. Mr. Millkb, of Vermont, proposed that the worda " and not slaveholders" should be inserted as an amend ment. The Chairman put the question, and the amend ment was lost. The question was then taken on the original article anil it wan adopted. Sections 33, 34 and 36 were also adopted. Dr. Com: now rose und said, before the auestion was taken on tho a<)option of the whole report, he wished to offer two resolutions in favor of appointing a committee to draft a memorial to the Legislature of Massachusetts lor a charter for the Union. Rev. Mr. Stow k proposed that the report should be re ferred to a committee, with instructions to report there on, and take into consideration the law points involved in the change of organization. This motion was adopted, and the Chairmi* appointed Hon. James H. Duncan of .Mass., Rev. Wm 11. Williams of N. Y., Morgan J. Ithees of Delaware, A. M. Ueebee of N. Y., lion. Friend Hum phrey of Albany, as the committee. Rev. J. E. Wtti'H moved that a Committee be ap pointed to inform tlie trustees of Columbian College that the Triennial Convention would probably be dissolved, and request thom to take such measures to secure their chatter as they may deem proper. The Chairman appointed a Committee to act on this subject. The report of the Committee on the India Mission Association was now ma le and accepted. .llev. J.K.Wr.u h moved that the Convention reconsider tlie vote passed in Philadelphia, 1444, which adjourned the Triennial Convention to meet in C incinnati in April, 1H47. fcev. Mr. Dew ling said he could not see the use of passing a resolution that this body would not act after it was dead. Rev. Mr. Coltkr said somebody ought to write the funeral notice, at all events. Tlie motion was now withdrawn. A Resolution was now offered, that when the Conven tion adjourn, they adjourn to meet in Brooklyn. Laid on tho table. Rev. Mr. Cutting moved that this body adopt the name of "Union," and the constitution just read, as soon as the Legislature of Massachusetts granted a charter. Referred to the Committee on legal points. It was now moved and adopted that when this meeting adjourn, it adjourn to meet at 7 o'clock* P.M. l'rayer by the Rev. Dr. Kkndrick. The Convention then adjourned to meet in the even in:; at 7 o'clock. EVKNIIO SKSSION. The Convention met pursuant to adjourment.?Prayer by the Rev. D. Packer, of Verm int. The lion. J. H. Duncan, of Mass , from the committee on the legal questions involued In the adoption of the new Constitution, rdfiorted the following resolutions, as covering the necessities of the case :? Resolved, That this Convention can, neither in law or equity, he dissolved, until the existing debt of forty thuusand dollars has been cancelled, or its payment se cured. Resolved, That the adoption of the Constitution re cently under advisement in this body, and any organiza tion now to be had under said Constitution, should be considered as merely prospective and conditional, being conditional upon the procuring the necessary legal en actments. Resolved, That the Acting Board of " The General Convention of the Baptist denomination in the United ?States, for foreign missions, and other important objects, relating to the "Redeemer's kingdom," be authorised to procure from the Legislature of the Commonwealth of Pennsj lvania, a remedial act, changing the name of the Convention, and making such changes in its Charter as will render it conformable to the Constitution now con ditionally adopted, and will secure to the Union, under its new Constitution, all the rights, privileges, and pro perty, now belonging to, or that may accrue to, the Oe neral Convention. Resolved, That the said acting board be instructed to procure from the legislature of the commonwealth of Massachusetts, an act of incorporation for the Ame rican Baptist Missionary Union. Resolved, That the general convention, upon the pro cural of the necessary legislative enactments, will transfer, at an adjourned meeting, to be held on the Tuesdav before the third Thursday of May. 1846, all the books, property, rights, interests, and duties, to the American Baptist Union, and that the adoption of the constitution now under consideration, and the conditional oiganization now had under such constitution, shall become upon such transfer, uncon ditional and definitive. Resolved, That wo now elect, conditionally, a board of managers, under the constitution provisionally adopted, i who shall take office from the completion of such trans- ; fur, and that the election of other officers under the new constitution be deferred until that time. The first two resolutions having been unanimously | adopted, the Rev. Mr. Cuttiko, of this city, suggested I that ther^werc some difficulties involved in the third re solution, which he should be glad to see removed. He thortght that a transfer was not necessary, neither, in his I view, was it possible. This convention holds certain pro perty-a large amount?which had been intrusted to it for certain specific purposes. It has accepted the trust and can never throw it oft". Account the American Bap tist Missionary Union a continuation of the Trienniul Convention, and 110 difficulty remains. Besides, he did not believe that the legislature of Pennsylvania would puss .inch an act. A remedial act it could not be. Are medial t ct has reference to past irregularities, and for 1 Mich a purpose a remedial act could be obtained, but net to authorize a change and transfer These cousidera I tions, he said, seemed to him important; they might not, I however, seem so to others, and lie would say no more, i Hon. J. H. Duncan explained, and the balance of the ' resolution passed. The Chairman stated the unit business in order to he I the consideration and final adoption of the constitution. Itev. Mr. Haoitr moved that the consideration of this ' subject be deferred till next morning, and that the report lie laid on the table, while the meeting engage in devo tions! exerciser and missionary business After some discussion 011 this subject, the Chairman said he thought ; the vote would be taken without difficulty; he did not j think there would be any discussion. Rev Mr. Evkrts, of this city, said he hoped the matter would be postponed till morning. He wished to ofler ' an iimendment to the 14th article. The Chairman put the question on laying the report 011 the constitution on the table, and it was lost. The question now recurred on the adoption of the con- | [ Ntitution. The ayes and noes were called for. Rev. Mr. B ?rn?hv, of Mass., moved to reconsider the 14th article?lost. Ilev. Mr. Kvf.rts moved as as an amendment to the '? 14th article, that there be inserted the following:? " That it shall be the special duty of the Treasurer to take charge ot all monoys paid by churches or indivi duals to support missionaries designated by them, pre vided that missioharios so designated are members in good standing ot Baptist churches fcc." Kev. Mr. Hrowt: remarked that this had been the duty ot tlio Treasurer for many years. Hev. Mr. Kvicais advocated hi* resolution in an able : s|*>ech. Ilev. Dr. Coik. hoped the gentleman would withdraw his motion, and introduce it in the morning, In the shape I of a resolution. 1 Rev. Mr EvitaTi withdrew his motion. Tto I *aaa m* a pat tha M Ik* a-laftiou o( the , ?"ray or hy !?? IU? 0? < til *?? Or ?t..i rta<e I that the MM ImwI the 4*tt of tha ttoca*?y to twtte.a.. a Not* **> awn ml which WW aar?r?4 w Mm *? -? in >ew > ark |1M) ia tlba ?T towau* afcwat tit iwa hi ha raaaad *?? l?? ? ??? mH we haa* ??? c??iMr *dt4 Mr aelraa a?a?iKeet a* th* ?* t hm Ha k^>m*(1 the r, lore thai arery luuMtr aa mm4m a lata waaahar pay hWwewa MW m4 Mai May )|M ft** O* fMiMlMhM, ha. far ana. ha I mmtm ?| k? ??) to My |IM *?' Mr Wiita-Mr >raMlaa( Maw | mmkm ? *kar? if a art h'ttii Ve? m-Im ? ?M wtM (a?a |m Mr Ifiu ? awed1* lat?M to 4a a*. hat ha *nU ?at make a ?f e?rh TIm ? ??<???' mw raltodM 'ha >a4?a?(? to a?fc arrttw. a?l n<4? ?? Uta an- ?if; aw I h? m*m ran* tfaar h a*4 tad Uha tha htg tM 4m|h Na ? ?mmmmr a 4aa I l hara a|-i>?ara'l to ha aaito ? aftn* al n? a*ry aa*u th* ai?akar> wha ?h??l I m'atiwa brat Mfoara Jatoaii Eea< a?to *Ma? ?Uitooa Mi otter M ? atr* a*da >>ta Maant-ara Tha Pvaata Mmaatoa at ? mm keyaiaag " with whaaa ? >!>? ' '.ha Ma a.a M i.\ M*lxi TM ataaMf a>aa at Mt i* labia* Haawa aad aaa haaAaJ mad twMty paraaai MharriM $10* ? Itfara mahiuf ?l* tm raaaad a* Ma ktmn* far aaiaaiea ?TJr l urpaaa* W >W< ea?entaM adjaarnad to IfcM BMrmaf at V o clark V art>ttaa. The Italia!? ISiaI, ad T aaa aria y, aaya dial ? elraaf wemati agr.l alxtwt *?, last at-oar 4 ml tha atoaitfat Hul kl<i ai*I *?a'a i I.aiaell a rthaaat ?|-ea*t*e to Mjr aw >aa? aftor aha toU U>>?a*h tha Mtafcaay, aaal aa Iraaelaaad hat ?kul> that ah? atareiaad hat a atari bar Na c>w ?<Mki ba obtained to har naaia aa raa?4aara < Hi thf 14th mat m t iWiMali, tM lH? work mat. ea>|?l?t e4 M tM aaa awakauw aaw twtag arwrta abotr (ha Water Haika. toil Ira* the r?a< a kaHna al aaaM an toat. a ad waa inaalaaHy UM li Hindi ha atnack ou haa haal IreakMag kaa to all * twa ar Uiaw pbi aa Ha waa ? Coaaf aan auaa M yeara at age Hm naaie waa iarvaa aa4 ba total j reeaiel a i utuaKaa where ha* pareuta mm tare A comiwny haw rrc+mtly ptM imio ?H?r?'ici m Naw OrlratM a Mf*' mill whirh prawnaa ro?h|>la?a ? u< raaa TUa> ara mw |>rr|aia<l to >*; teaaiiJ lot * ia|>|>iai( |w|*r ahaathti^; fmjmi ?M?lhar aaaaalar kind' In a ?hart tiaaa thay a?f?r? to paaaawt apaa-iaaaM i>l aiigw |>afwr. |>ra?uac pW>ar. kc TU?- Muaiic<MMrrv, A to, Jmv+aJ rr,ain? lUal ? partjr ol gauliaatra raraMly want ratal a toar hunt aaal in lour day* kiliad naty awa Thay hania l aai t av*a count) (lata (aatlatMii h.UaJ aa?aa 4aai A wether Willr l Ihiaa at ? tingta ahot A ?lM cat ah I aararai I turkiai ware Ukraine t ia'ifht ia Kilw?r<1 Krr|*tt haa ba^*? isvitod hy ih' W'aahmr ton Naw KncUuid *o< aety. juat loraae 1 ta 4ala*ar ah a.i Jreaa tnioai the ai>|>raarhiiif aiualreraary ml 'ha toiaJiaf ol the rilgrama It la aaroeatly ha|w>l It, H'a<hmfM #>e? ha will accrpt (-'httoey, lh?* |*ra?m who killrtl l. ^hari U*i t|iriu> in Mobile, haa been liua.l ana thou>aa4 <tollar> ami ditcbargad ' Tha trial waa held in < larka cwout> Ala. Andrrw Hrrrvhill, a r?-a|i?ct*bk narrchMit ol Iowa ? ity, Iowa, waa iirowna.1 laat weak in *tlaM|>Uu? to lard tha t 'adar rirer, two or thrae^Milea below Irauhee ia Linn rouuty A communication was raoeived Irwri (Jtwmw McDowell, of Virginia, about the do** of the lest merit n. making known hi* purpose not to deliver ?| tli? fire *?> indicted in Washington oo , for kidnapping eiti/esw o< Ohio. Gov. Bartley mado a reply (w the ?'omau>.? aiion of Gov. McDowell on the .11 nut Whether it will liar* the effect to dovi him from his pu^se, ?? hove )?' no means of knowing. In the mraii while much ill feel ing ia expressed on both udoa. The Catholic Church in M?rtin?6urg, Va , we* broken into on the 29th ult, and there *?? stolen a eWvot chalice, anoateniorium and ciborrtim which were plat ed; they alio took a na\iculara ,m\ platod casidieeurks and other articles belonging to the service ol the rhurrh The Montgomery, Ala., Adwtrittn, state* ih*' iron ore ban been tuund on tho land* of Gea Barren Dubose, near the Kail* of Tallapoosa Mrs. Finn, widow ot 11. J. Finn, who was l??t in the Lexington, ha* opensd a school in Boston. lor the n struction oT young children of both sexes iu the oari> branches of education. It is estimated that about two thousand building, many of them of the first clan*, have ben erected in Baltimore during the past year. The Convention to amend the C*n*iituti<>n ol th^ State of Miisouri, meet .at Jefferson city on the Uuid Monday of this month. Frost and ice at Savannah, < ''eorgia, on the Uth in* taut. The Jamas N. Cooper arrived in the otlinjj yester day from Liverpool. The J. N. C. ha* on board a young man who wa? (aid to have been ia compauy w ilh the witness who swears (o tho fact ot seeing Hasch enter the window of Lyon, on the night of Lyon'* murder ia June, 1844. We understand Irom a passenger in the Cooper, that the young man state* that he leit Vbaries ton In May, 1844, and consequently knows nothing about the matter.?Charletion paper, Nav. 17. The number of passengers arrived in New Or leans during October, Irom llremen and Havre, su 1960. The principal portion of them are bound to the west. Passengers arrived from coastwise ports daring this month, October, I200. An old English paper contains a statement thai charcoal possesses the power of counteracting the el fects of mineral poison. Five grains of arsenic in hall a glass of strong mixture of charcoal wore swallowed lusting. Heat and great thirst followed, but the pain was allayed by swallowing another glass of charcoal mix ture. At noon no bad effects were felt. Lot it bo tried in case of mineral poison. The schooner William Bryan, Capt. Kyan, ar rived last evening%ith Capt. Porno'S Company ol Artil lery.?AT. O. paper, Nov. 12. A number of the residents ot Louieiana have pe titioned the Governor to appoint a day of Thanksgiving in that State. An anti-Texas meeting was held in Lowell on Monday evening. The Hon. LimaJt Child waa the lion speaker ol the affair. Wealth of Queens County ?By the official re turns ot Queens, just published, the following results are apparent Town*. MilIti. Ft main Oysterbay 3.102 J.IH Hempstead 4,19! 4.077 North Hempstead 961 1.S44 Flushing 1.971 i,?ig Jamaica 1.911 I.S7S Newtown 1,'0# 1,1 ll Total 1M41 I4.SH ujm Aggregate 31,849 Of these, 3199 are colored persons, 44 of them voters There were married females under 44,4017, Hempstead showing the largest proportion. Unmarried do. between lti and 43, 2840. Hempstead ahead in this respect also, Newtown next. Marriages last year 273, Oyster Bay first in thia respect and Newtown next. The number ol births,were males 499,.females 681? of deaths, 237 males, 179 females. There are 3233 children attending common schools, 864 do. private schools, and 8>9 attending incor- | porated academies. There are 91 taverns or inns in the county. In the county, during the la*t year, there were 17,134 yd*, of fulled cloth mado In families, (in Newtown alone 76,000) 3440 yd*, of flannel and 747 Tils. of lines.? There are 135.674J acres of improved land, and there were 8700 bushels of wheat, 5.300 Dushels of rye, I7.l?i ol corn, 12,158',of oats, (17,561 of buckwheat, 38,291 of peas, *'20,971 of potatos and 498 bushels of turnips raised during the year ; 533,110 lba, of butter, 10,199 lbs ol i cheese were made. 01 stock, there were 740-' horses, 21,055 sheep, yielding 38,914 lbs. of wool, lti,271 neat cattle, and 18,588 hogs. Fortune of a Factory Operative.?A young gentleman from i>outh Carolina?wealthy, and a near relative of a distinguished tree-trade representa tive in Congre s from that State?took a trip to Lowell last week, lor the purpose of making some exsmination into the manufacturing system. The closer his examin ation, the stronger grew hi* opposition to the whole j system The day after his arrival, a friend took him into one of the mills where he had an -opportunity ot seeing the operatives at their loams. He came out w ilh a bettor opinion of the system than he had before entertained ? . He made a second visit alone, and returned still more in favor of the |>olicy which has made Lowell what it is. After a third visit,he proclaimed himself a thorough pro tective man. His conversion was so remarkable that it became apparent there must he some invisible agency - something not seen by a mere spectator of the stone and mortar composing the factories, or tho solid machinory j within. Some surprise being manifested at so rapid a change of opinion, the South < arolinian proceeded to give an>x plimation, and quite a romantic one it is. It seems that his vision had boon daazled by one ol the beautiful girls employed in the mill?that some machinery bad boon at workaround his heart, more powerful than any in the mills?in a word, that he had sought har acquaintance, , and after a few interviews, solicited her hand in marriage. He was accepted, and the wealthy Southernei was so overjoyed at bis good fortune, that he coald hardly contain himself. He was perfectly enraptured, lie swore ho was the happiest man alive, and to testify his joy he went into one of tho stores, bought a pair ol pistols, and fired a salute with them before the mill where his fair operative was at work. He is_ to be mariied shortly, and proposes to make tho tour to Europe soon after his marriage. He la not only now a tariff man, but better than this he hascometothe determination to establish a cotton tactory immediately in South Carolina So much for woman's lovo, and woman's charms in ov?r coming sectional and political prejudices. The fair factory girl has in the gallant Southerner, not only an ardent protector, but an equally warm protectionist, and we doubt not her presence will make one barren spot in the South blossom lika the rose?she being the im mediate occaiion of the establiahment of one of our northern factories among the sand wastes and pines of Carolina. We withhold the names ot both parties for ebvious reasons, and we trust the gentleman will escnae this general reference to an afiir so agreeable anil pleasant in itself, and oaa which may be attended with important political resalts.?AUnc'mftr (N H ) Jimtn Court lnt elllcenee. QimiAL fcuioai, Not. 'JO?Before the Recorder, and ^Id.rmen Brady and Oliver.? Trial of tVm. Parkinson, f?r bring conctrntH in Robbing tkt Marge Clinton, con 'mu?d -On the opening of the Court this morning, the i.ruMM'UtioD called Hon B Jkhkiki, who testified u follow*?I am an leet.tant of Dm Ant teller of the I'henix Bank; I have unemployed there lor several years: 1 was there in March and April laat; mjr business ia that of marking off the .heck. and examining the money that i? received for the morning; after the teller hits received the money I recount H and ??? that it is all right; 1 then label it and mark the amount of money that ia in each package after the various loU of money have beeu Liale%> and labelled, I make up the whole into one Lxrk.ee and then hand it back to the teller; that ia the t7? ITee of It mi the ftth of AprU I counted some bills .. the ? srmer. k Manufacturers-Bank of I in. le then up and then returned them to the first Tel Ui,,j.-i^ A Hoaaax. examined-1. am the >a. rtaenia Bank. I have been employed in that c?pM?r lor ipw.rds oi ?#? years, my dnty every day iIs to ileal the i-eckagesof money that go away; I generally re r.i.e them iron the first teller, 1 then take them and m?1 u.?m with the Pheni* Bank seal, and direct them to the t.f.rent bank. t?. which they are intended to go; I 7*?er oj-en them alter they have been so made UP tea.e4. ike one iu the bank ever seals any of these put a|.i hut myself. except when 1 am necessarily absent; 1 a"eii't?l te my duties in the bank for two weeks prior to aad ef'er tlu t*L ot April. Wit i ia** Mibin examined?I reside in Rahway; I am a clerk in the Bank ot Hah way; I think that I h??" seen the '.ill new shown me before: it is a $100 bill on ?tt farmers'and Manufacturer's Bank of Poughkeepsie; . .. offered at the Rahw.y Bsnk by a lady named Parkiaeon wbe got Hahway bank bills for it; 1 only knew her from reputation; she gave me her name; I ?eve the %iee bill up te en oUlcer from New York. Oftrer ?'??? and identified by witness, as being iM ,?rs?ii te whom the bill was delivered. *?rtVU I n Ha vtso*ru exsmmed-l reside in Pougta He. ..... I .? a teller in the farmers' Kail I remember a package coming to the bei* by the .rfe < baton. la April last, I opened that lou I ftl.wv ? NIU ee oar beak; the amount contained tae pe< hags wae endorsed on the back, also the day : .bout a mile irom Parkinson's residence at Woodbridge, I hate known Parkinson tor about ten or twelve years; he eiamed my wile's sieter. I used to visit his have not dene ?e aiuce last spring, when I rrty I h.v. tailed upon Parkinaon, I baveseen all or the >>ed part tea bet.-re the commencement of this trial, I have Me'. Uavis hut once before, that was some time last * int'i I have generally seen the ethers with Parkinson when I heve railed upon him. I have not seen anyof them et Parhineoa s hoeee in Woedbridge. MiUer,came e*?r with Parkinaon to aee me et Perth Amboy; J h?ve t*?1 torn# IttUatM tr%D*iftioM wHk J?? * ?? ia toe employ ?? larhiueon, he receivedcompeasa ?inn for feu* itnirM, i w?nt to rocoiv* it; tbo U?t money I received we* when my son left ''srkirisen1. Msp^f^ vt.y I rememlter on one occasion, when l eaked-Pa kiu.oe for money he rei.bed that he JjjJj eemettov.s wkee I <*M tor aKiney he *?nWpaywith oa< be.itettun. et ettoer time* he *o?M mJ .hen he peel me tor a cow I sold his wife, I we. af'out the middle of April last 1 went tethe shop .1. Wmien, s?*oet ami received it there, the tin the too was bought in the Jail of W**, I dM demand it belere I do not recollect what "".tL* ?ey he peid me le he paid ma the enact sum; 1 did not giro aim any change beck * ( I understood that Parkinson owned the hrm m Weodbnlge H pomp need aboet l? ??? of laiMi I think toat lot a portsea af the pretty s.ll stocked, Parkinson has lived in W oodbndge Li .beet .even yaer. Parkioeoa"* credit, so far as lue money trasmacUone are concerned. M ee good aa "^y m?n in New Jereey Ilia lemily have made it their summer end winter residence, I .hould think that Parkinaon kept about hltooa or twenty head e4 cattle oo hl? torm. a i -r.on named t.eorge M il.on worked his farm J*r lor aboet (our or Ave years I think l arkiueeu told me thel there we* a mortgage el about |M* upon his torm. wme of the iand is wurti. ?JO and some ?*> l.aat (I Oooee, Kirst Teilei ol the Ptaeni* Bank, re called I have soen the bill new shown me befcre : thore are .ome hgurea in my ewa writing upon it , it hat. bid on the ?ermere and M.nufacturers Bank ol I'eogbheepeie The roaeou it M m.rkod l., Uat it ia aa put in . package and mu.t have been tbe top bOl in the package otherwiw it would not bare been marked , it i. marked with the figer*"i"J i the ^JgUfoa are in my handwriting , the ?artnees'and Menutocluiera Bank of l ou.hk.ep.ie Ud not kept an at the time the money was stolen t|,a ton , a perkega waa eeat to Peughkeop?to dmly ,w 1th t exception of 'mntiairs, or ia oifier word*, ^e aent sim packages eeck week , _ ... ._Pu>r of Wn OairrrvM., eaaminet ?I am in the empwy Thomas Thomas , I went to the shop ef wl a Mil for Mr Thomas I received a bul frem "r I'arkineon. Which I conveyed to Mr Thome*; 1 never re ceived a ?M> Mil from Mr Perkmaou but oaco. Win i.w Tt ?.e- it, eaamined-About two month* ego. I changed a V* Pooghkeepaie benk h?U tor the clerk el Me*.ra ? lark la FWk. Ait ssd WnuNt, taamiaed lam in the employ ol Mreare. t lark khek Mo W? Kulten street. I received e hill from I'arklaeefi ebout three months ago in pay meat lor some provisions I did not know |"m. and .boeld dot recegiiXe him If I should see him He stated that his name was W Parkinaon Mr. tin it?i* here rose and moved the court to eapunge the testimony adduced by olMcer Bird inasmuch a* he had proved hiasaelf te be aa incompetent witness, on the ground that he waa a deeply interested "'tneM ac cording te hi. .tatements and consequently his testi mony ought net to be received to evidence age last too Mr Wiut i??. In reply, cited various authorities to show thet o if ice i Bird was a competent witaeea. and that his testimony could not properly be eaoluded ( apt Jostrti WutiMttLS examined -I went te toe (muse in .tlst -tie. ' * ill otli' ? i.. onanl ?".! Strickland, we leund some meuey there, which waa de livered up to Justice Taylor, I also went with them to the shop iu William street, and foead mono) there, hut sway, which was alee delivered up to itutice i ?yl** The to.timony of (. apt Westoraeld cocroboratod the ?tatemetiU made by oilfer Bird . J.m.s Lseaaan, on being ceiled, full* correboretod the testimony ol ottcei Bird end 1 ept Westornold. ii1 reference to the arrest of the eccesed pertiee the de scription ot the moi?y toeud upon their nremtoes, *c. The Disiaicv AiToaaai hare remarked that every important witness for the proeet ution. a Mr lea*met, or Broadway, was aneeat and could aet ettead ia court, ia conseaueuce of having been accidentally thrown from his carnage and severely injured, which Ihet Dr W'dsou the physician et Mr Benedict, was t<ie|tared to teetliy to The Wiatrict Attorney then aaked the < ourt to grent *n order to coun.el on cithel aide to take the 1ep?sitlen of Mr Benedict, at his boeae The counsel for deSonce raised an objei tioa te thia couree aed tae t enrt in tae absence of a precedent refueed to grant the motion Mi okcei kiao, on l<eiaf called, doecrihed toe eeareh^ne of the premises in WuZmm and ?lst etreete aad the me ii.y. Iu* lowed hy hioteeli sad efbsn BlH. Leeaare mi ( apt. Westorttold _ . . The presecutioa here o flare J ia evidence the atoaevit made l>y a female name' < athanne led whom it wee contended had been epinled or pat eat of toe way l.y the accused |?rtie. in thi. caee.er t-y their conledeia'as. aild that net ?!h .? ' " im.tan.ea ol the VJSSSSiowi - - ? Sibillt) ot the affi le - it made by her as evtdeere H waa ruled out l.y the < eart it?amuch a. it w?. not .hewn that .he had beea ehdactod Irom toe city by eay et the accused parties or then oniederate. .... Mr MmMSI then epoeod tae caee on the. tort 1 toe iccui#4 , itUr .A1???!! Hoaaat B >. -tta wh. to.ti*ed. thel the dey which ?? Lbhery et the barge ?ee alleged to haee taken plaee, he aoM Perkmsoa s poaey toot tae ?"??? a as ia his compaof aad oeald aet have committed tae robhory. aad hy wsy ? cenate.ssmg the toeumooy ed d need by fester s ass we* eel I ad, who ?ssti*e.i thet he was prvseul at toe tame thet toe |*archeee of toe poaey . _ , . _ TN Court tk*n aJjOui um4 u?Ul lo-?orr#? mmwmmC I mm mi Mir BMIm. Urr?M I?wt. Itfcii J?4y? Mm Is Mf.m The Urni the o-n HUM <te?enBi nation to reutiuue or Hawuttiw Use tml M Mm* ?4?ih MMM, ? .? mm. rraib* Hi* Htm*, wao ??*1 r k*r? wa*e mm my atmi. ?? reltectiM. U? proceed witfc tfcM cm? and im* ?? wr*x * on ray own inotioa I lurt metesdtafly erder*4 w?? sheriff to suaimou ? now list of talesmen ?n I m Will to have aome sy Mom. I tat* o?4ar?d tuai to ??k. ? Uat <4 juiymeii iroas tbe aeeessas*. mm* ho to .Utoct?.i kta t? conmnct with the first waH. a*l go regnlciily tkrvjgk as wo ihall require tkoai, until wo g? tfcrengti the .it j llu honor horuig received a sabpwua >? etteed w some quarter, adjourn* I tke court until I* o'clock tow day, directing tho abort* to ?tnem*a;arere fr?o Mm let, id, and Id wiMi. for this ?> nJay ? ??? (aaaaa Plaat. itfert j u>tf ? Utiv, Nov JO ? e*4dint$ ooi Hhtri ?1 fltrurk t<*A *mtIk This eauaa, to wkkk wo biie?y adverted yeeterday wai continued to-day, occupying tha entire Una of tho < eeit up to tho hour of adjournment Jii4|i tlaly < Merged that in ardor to maintain aa action tkta he tag one <>t trover) it ia nocoaaa*y to sbow that tho property rlt? ed should ho within the abooluta gift of tho part* brut* in* this rait. It weald ?eem that the evideace adduce!, imperfect and unsatisfactory ac it ia. cerrtee with it the legal [resumption, that Joelah Stow, the original con ?ignee in this transaction, should hare preferred thn ?uit, and 11 ia a matter o( mo ewpriee that but a partial reference is made by the counsel, touching this very material point. The entire insufheteney of evidence and can. introduced, and which is the natural result of so much time having elapsed since the period of this traa? action, (it having occurred in tha fall of IKU.) makes it quite difficult to arrive at a aatislactory conclusion as to the positive charactar of the menu of this caae It is contended that the defendants had no right to receive this property, and having so received it their conversion of it seems a wrongful one Of this, the jury, alter the knowledge of the law and the testimony has bean im parted to them, must necessarily determine Verdict reserved till to-morrow morning CotrmT ro* the Co**?cno!t of Euro** ?Alba ny, Nov. 19, 1846.?Prc!*sat, Lieut (Jov (rarthncr, Chancellor Walworth, and twenty-live Senators No. 41 K. Gilford, President, kc vs H. I.ivingston, impl'd, Ik Mr. S. Stevens concluded for plfl In error Mr H lion#, boom was beard lor dett in error

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