Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 22, 1845, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 22, 1845 Page 3
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Theatrical*. I'ask Thkatrk.?Last evening, not a'larga, but highly fashionable uod disci iminating audienre assembled a' tho Park, on the occasion of thy benefit of Mr. F. (iard ror. The petformaiicel commenced with " l.ncy of Lammermoor," which wont off in the usual manner.? Alter th;?, Mr. (iirdner sang, in a very beautiful man ner.the admired pom from the "Bohemian Girl," "When the Fair I.and of Poland." This was most rapturously oncorod. After this, the musical farce of " The* Water msm,"' in whi,:h .Mr. Gardner, as Tom Tug, sang three ?rtpital songs, was played?and the evening closed with ^he " Spittlfields Weaver." To-night, the sterling com. ?dy of the " l'oor Gentleman," in which Mr. Placid* ap pear* as Comet Ollapod, will he performed, with the lar ?es of the " Double Bedded Room," and " Dumb Belle." Bowcar Tiikatrk.?Yankee Hill was particulirly suc cessful, lant night, in his representation of Solomon Swap and lliram Dodge, at this establishment, and drew together an immense and highly gratified audience.? " Don Ciesardo Bazan," one of the most popular pieces of receTit importation, concluded the performances o1 the evening, and in which Mr. Scatt appeared with even more than his accustomed ability. So entirely und com pletely successful were these pieces, that the mamige ment, with an eye to the popular will, produces the same bill again to-night Hkrh Alexandra.? Alter an almost unparallele d sue. coss of three weeks, this wonderful necromancer of the Hart/. Forest, leaves us this evening. Kver since he ^has beep in this city, ho has attracted to Niblo's tlio mosi 'fashionable audiences that our city can afl'oid. lit i? truly u genius; and his forte consists, not so much in , mere deception and jugglery, as in the wonderful power which he seems to possess over hit audience. He seems to tmve perfect control of them, and can do anything with them that he pleases. Not so much in his public, an his private performances, however, is the peculia1 talent of Alexander exhibited. At a private party, a few evenings since, at the Astor House, the guests were very much surprised by Alexanders pulling nut-crack "ers, silver forks, and other articles of value, from their breaste, so that i(imo one recommended to Stetson to take an inventory. When about leaving, sevoral gen tlemen found that a mutual exchange of watches had been mnile by the company, and they separated in great pice. We understand that Alexander leaves here for Philadelphia. The Philadelphians will receive him with open arms, and patronise him as ho deserves. He posi tively closes in this city to-night, and we predict a most crowded house at Niblo's. Alhamra.?This charming little place of amusement continue* to draw crowd* nightly. There is hardly a place in th.s city whero an hour can be whiled^more pleasantly than at the Alhafnm. Mr. Tkmplkton commences his musical entertainments at the Tabernacle, on Monday evening next. All the beauty,' fashion, and music lovers of New York, will, of course, be there. Kthiofian S?rknauers.?These knights of black faces and sweet strains,after a most successful tour through the ?South, make their re-appearance in this city, at I'almo's, on Monday night. Tho attains of their tweet melody are ?till >in^ing in the ears of our citizens, and they will, of course, o? gladly welcomod. ftLnfO's Oi'kha Company.?This line company of sing ers give three vocal concerts at Military Hail, Market street, commencing on Monday evening next. Or a roRi ? ok Sa.mhow.?This magnificent composition of tho immoital Handel, was performed last evening at the Tabernacle by the New York Sacred Music Soaiety, in the presence of at least fivo thousand persons. The bouse was so filled, that at least 600 were not able to to obtain seats, and were obliged to stand during the performance. Aj to the manner in which the Oratorio was performed, it is sufficient to say that full justice was done to the immortal composer. and Dklbvan'i National Circus.?Sig. Jar mani and Mr. Arthur Nelson made their first appearance on Wednesday night, at thin circus in Philadelphia, to an immense house. They are said to bo tho very best in their line ever seen in this country, and their perform ance was received with enthusiastic applause. Mr. Nel son's performance on the dulcemo was encored, and the audience were enraptured with the beautiful strains he drew forth from this new instrument. "Putnam "was played for the third time in the National, and hailed as usual with peals of applause. North appears again in his dclighttul trick art. on Monday night. Musical? Thk New German Oi'Eka ?We had the pleasure of listening, the other evening, to the first rehearsal of the new German operatic compa ny recently formed tor the production of the best f.errnan operas, nt Palmo's elegant theatre, and we have no hesitation in saying, that it is the best troupe we have had, either Italian or French. All she members of the association are perfect musi cians. Boucher, the tenor, has appeared with dis tinguiahed success at the first theatres in Germany. Madame Otto, the prima donna, is well known and ! highly esteemed here. Md'lle. Korsinski is a very ! pretty girl, and a very sweet singer. The choruses 1 ?.?.'ill probably be fully formed in December, and we have no doibt that the season will be very brilliant They will commence with "Der Freuchutz," and will give us "Don Giovanni," and other operas,with the original scores. Stf.amship Hibernia Ashore at Cape Race, THREE DAYS AFTER LEAVING HALIFAX.?This fine steamer went ashore soon after leaving Halifax, on her last trip to Liverpool. It appears by th- Selah Hutton, at Halifax on the l>jth, that the homeward bound steamer Hibernia went ashor? nt Cap* Kace, Newfoundland, three days after leaving Halifax. had put into St. Johns for repairs, and was to '??ave ajain on Wednesday last, ttie 12th inst., for Kneland. The homeward bound steaiyer Caledonia, alter i leaving Halifax, was hailed by the Selati Mutton, but did not answer The skipivr wished t<> L'ive information of the accident to the Hibernia. '1 !n* following letter, published in the Halifax I 1'nst, jjivrs a more full account of the accident: St. Johns, N. K. Lard, nth Nov. 1845. The How. S. CtrNARD :? ' It is with regret that we have to advise you nfine arrival here on Thursday evening of the "Hibernia,in ? leaking state, *he having strurk on the Point o? Cape ! Race on Wednesday night at about 7} o'clock,! a dense fog On her arrival here, there being no dock into which she could put, and the pumps, with JUt the aid of the engines, not being lound adequate to <he discharge of the water, Capt. Ryrie deemed it (le'^ggary t0 put her forefoot ashore, and having felec'^j the most suitable place for this purpose, she wr,, theie placed. We I send you a newspaper giving> a brief report of the oc currence. The damage done is cor<g;^ere(] by I apt. Ryrie to le Flight, and to be confine^ to the forefoot ot the vessel, and which he has defied to temedy by boxing "If a small space on the_ jnniile of the cutwater at the bottom of the vessel, an-,, to make the same watertight, and which work i? now progressing. fin putti'jg tho vessel thus kihore, it was discovered that the ',enk was stopped, and we, with Capt. R., enter tttn tt^ most confident hone that the remedy he ha* np pii'X will make the vessel perfectly safe to proceed on I'.er voyage in about two daya. ( apt. llyrio has expressed himself confident that the engine pump would have taken the vessel to England in peilei-.t kalety without any repairs, but he did not feel justified under '.he circumstances of the case, to involve himself in so seiious an amount of responsibility. From all that we can loam from the passengers by tho Hibernia, ('apt. Ity tie's conduct during their lamentable accident was beyond all-praise. The very cool and able manner in which he conducted himself at the moment of the accident and during the>night,re estahliahed the most perfect tranquility and confidence amongst all parsons OB board with respect to their salety. We will report to you further as soon as our better in formation will enable us. Faithfully yours, C. F. BENNETT & CO. MA?NKTir Telkorapii between Buffalo and IjOckport.?There is no truth, whatever, in the Hi.timient made in some of the papers, relative to she wanton destruction tf some of the poles on this iuie, some time since. Tlr* facis of the case are, that the. wires of thU line run through and along Home twelve miles of a forest between Buffalo and J,ock;>ort. Sufficient care wa9 not taken in fixing the wires, so as to be clear of the branches of the trees The consequence was, that in the late Kales, by the waving of the branches, several struck the wiren and broke them. ? This damage was promptly repaired, and precaution taken to prevent a like oc currence for the future. The whole affair works ad mirably, and gives universal satisfaction Commu nication between the two points is hourly kept up, which only requires a few minutes to send a mes Mg? and receive an answer thereto, at either end. Novel Sport.?A fox chase is to come otf on the Beacon Course, Hobwken, about the beginning of the ensuing month. Some filteen or twenty couple of hounds, the best in the neighborhood, are ex pected to partake in the allair, together with twelve or twenty lively foxes. This will be a novelty ne ver before witnessed In this country, and will aflord Brest amusement and sport, without danger to any one but the poor foxes Mu. Calhoun ?A meeting was held at Vicks burs on the 7th inst. to make arrangements to wel come the arrival of Mr. Calhoun. Among the regula tions adopted, it was ordered that a " democratic State Hights man" he selected to deliver the reception ad ilrc?s, and a " whig Stato Rights man" for the farewell ?ddro?s. The citizen* of Pensacola mean to invite tin* gentleman to viiit that place on hi* return from Mem phi*. ___________ Court for the Correction of Krrors?Al Imiiv, Nov 20, IH-lfl.?Present?Lieut. Gov. Gardi ner, 'chancellor Walworth and art Senators. No. 41? E, Clifford, President, Sic., II. Livingston, impl'd, 8cc. Mr. i le.irga Wood was heard for plaintiff in error. Decision postponed until December. No. 11 ? I'aiaed without prejudice until Saturday No. 18.?A Stewart v*. The Trustees of Hamilton College. Mr. A. Stewart, plaintiff in error. wa? heard In perion BaptUt Uiiurai CoiivtwtloB?Sptctol Meet Ing?Third Day. The Convention assembled yesterday morning at o'clock. Prayer by tbe Rev. Mr. 1-eonard, of New Vork. Rev. Mr. Ci'iHMtK reported on behalf of the committee appointed to consider tbe expediency of petitioning the Emperor of Burmab on tho subject of missions, that it was not expedient at this timo. The report wai accept eJ, and it was moved to refer the whole matter to tho Ex ecutive Committee. After *ome discussion, the motion was withdrawn, and ? special committee appointed to consider tlie subject. The Corresponding Secretary then real the report of the acting Hoard on the state of foreign missions. The report was very long, and among other tiling* suggested the necessity of reducing the number of missionary sta tions und preachers. . j Kev. ,\lr. Dodok moved the report should be printed I)r. Judsow mid that although be was forbidden to speak bv bis medical adviser, he would say a few words. He sail, I must protect against the abandonment ofthe Ar rsc-iu mission Here the reverend gentleman's voice entirely failed him, and ho was obligud to coraiuunic ite through Di. Cone, the convention deeply'sympathizing with Dr. Jud soii in the fervor of zeal tnat had led him to the attempt Dr. Conk ? brother Judsou says the first reason for not : abandoning tho Arracan mission is that the population is more than double that of the Jenasserian province ? There we have entire toleration and encouiagemont from tbe government, and there we have churches both of Hurmaiis and Karens, and a host of hopeful converts. There, though at first the climate wa< injurious und fa- , tal. it is becoming more and more healthful every year; an I if the convention think his services can be dispensed i with in finiibiuir his dictionary, he will go immediately to Arracan, or if CSod should spare his lile Here Mr. Cone burst into tears,aud the audience were , deeply affected. Ilev. Mr. Abhott also protested against abandoning the Arracan Mission or any others Kev. Mr. Stowk remarked, that there was no inten tion of giving up the Mission. Ilev. Air. Kincaiu said, he thought at tirst there was a desire to retrench, but he had come to the conclusion that a spirit of liberality pervaded the convention, and he believed no missionary stations would be abandoned After some further discussion, the report was ordered to be printed. The Secretary road tho names of those who subscribed $100 on Thursday evening. Several additional names wore handed in, and tbe , Chairman announced that the necessary sum ($10,000) had been raised, and $6,000 besides. Rev. Mr Bkisnktt, chairman of coinmitteo appointed to nominate a board of manager*, made a report of 75 names. Alter some discussion, which ensued in conse quence of the committee not having obeyed their in structions, by dividing the names into three clas?o*, the report was recommitted for their further conaideration The now constitution declares that the board of mana- ; gers shall consist of 73 persona, one third of whom (hall dc laymen. It also says, they shall be divided into three classes ; the 1st class to go out of ollice at tbe 1st annu al meeting, and thus in regular succession one third of tbe hoard goin^ out of office at each annual meeting; their places to be supplied by a new election. The convention took a recess for half fn hour. Upon again assembling, it was moved that when the conven tion adjourn, they adjourn to meet at Brooklyn, in the ; Pierpont street church, on the Tuesday before tbe third Thursday in May, 1845 -adopted. The committee, to whom the report on the board of j managers was recommitted, now reported 75 names, which were accepted, and tho report adopted. Rev. Mr. Cushman offered a resolution, returning the thanks of the convention to the Tabernacle Church and 1 their pastor, and also to the citizens of New Vork, for ! their Lospitallity and kindness. He also moved, that a collection be taken up for the benefit of the sexton of the church, who had kept opou house and rendered great services. Carried, and collection taken up. Rev. Mr. Haouic, of Boston, then offered the following resolution :? " Resolved, That while this convention solicits the co operation of all the friends of missions to the extent of their power as individuals, and commend their cause to tho remembrance oi those who have property to be queath by will and testument, yet would now especially call upon all tbe churches, to romember that the commis sion of our I.ord and Savior constitutes each one of them a missionary association to spread the gospel throughout the world, and entreats each one, regaidii.g this vt ork in its church capacity as its chief business,to come up to our help; and, more than it ever yet has doue, to act in ac cordance with the primitive design of its constitution, like those apostolic churches which wore the " glory ol Christ" and " the lights of the world." After a debate, this resolution was laid on the table. Rev. Dr. Welch, of Albany, with appropriate re marks, introduced the followtng :? " Resolved, That this convention, entertaining a high estimation of the self-sacrificing and devoted labors of the acting board, do express to them their entire confi dence aud affection, and most cordially appreciate aud approvetheir fidelity to God, his cause and people, in the tiyingand difficult circumstances in which thry have hewn placed." This resolution, we suppose, relates to the fact of the Alabama convention sending a letter to the board, ask ing if a slaveholder might be appointed a missionary. To which the board replied in a circular, that he could not. This was also one of ttio causes which led to a separation between the North and the South. l)r Conk said ho hoped the resolution would not pass at this time. After remarks to thij effect from others, the resolu tion was withdrawn. The Convention now adjourned, to meet in Brooklyn in May next. Cnw of Folly Bodlnc. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. No*. 41.?'This trial wan resumed, whea, in accor dance with the rule of Court, the jury li?U ot the first, second, and part of the third and 4th Ward* were called over. Cham f.? N. Bi i k was the first juror called, and sworn. Counsel, i or Defkxci:?Have you formed an opinion as to the guilt or innocence of the prisoner ? Jmon.? I have. ? Is it from what yon have read in the newspapers 1 A.?Yes. q.?From the reports, or editorial articles ? A.-Both. [The latter question has been added to the category this day, ior the first time, in relation to the editorial article* ] The following were set aside upon the ground of for mation of opiniwn .? lames Dusenbury. James Kagan, Calvin Dunang, Richard Erbin. W Hamilton, Gustavui Hesseiiburgh, William Sanquick, Stephen Keeler, Ebenezer Eaton, Peter De Witt, W. 11. Dupuy, Gideon Sandlord, W. W | Gilrnour. P. il. Ball. Isaac Court, John L Kondel, H. L. Vanwyck, C. H. Vanwick, E. O. I'eckham, K.dward Ktisx, J. r. Connor, C. H Kifer, K.dward 1). Howell, A. S. Tuttlo, L. Smith, Charlos Wardell, Ben jami'i Poraeroy, George Starr, E D. Teters, James W. Phillips, A. S. Porter, G. 1). Spencer, Robert Curtis, John Bishop, V. E Lyman, Edward J. Warren, F. W. Merrian, W. J. Selden, Joseph Huddell, K. Lacy, J. P. Marsh, H. Blcidenburgh, John Crane, G II. Carson, A G. Bagley, Thomas Holy-have, Kichard hrtsil, L. A. Brgbim, A. A mar, Q H Ball, C. Brady, John J. Boyd, James Bancard, W, M. Evoratt, John Al len, W. J. Aveiell, James Reese, Thomas H. Gilhooly, C. G. Leudon, T. Marsh, Gerard C Li ster. Conrad Jordon, sworn?Examined ?I think I have made up my mind; I can't recollect exactly; 1 have now a recollection on my mind ns to the opinion I lormed in relation to her guilt. (Challenged to Uvor.) 1 rend the trial daily, and I think I have formed an opinion; I should suppose from what I read, that there was a mur der commuted. Set aside by the triers. Judson Loomis set aside, like grounds. Also set aside?R J. Vandewa ter, P It Miuturn, F. I. Lawience, William Moore, : Dwight La thro]), Jacob Badger, John J. Messenger, (Jeo. C Mann, C. P. Linley, Howard Mather. William M Lathiop, sworn?Examined I read the I first trial and formed an opinion so so far as that a mur der was committed; 1 have rrnson to believe that all was not published; I never knew that all was published. Set aiide on like grounds ns to formation of opinion. Also, David S. Kennedy, Robert McCosky, Phillip French, William G.ile. John Farririgton, Oilando Fish, B Kloyd, David V. II Kloyd, Charles VVabenhiirst, Daniel Tuttle, K. K. Phillips, John Locke. Thomas Davis, Thus. Delano, Daniel Kenn, Warren Jones, Jacob 8. Piatt, O. II. .lone.-. Henry Adams, Davis, Clowes, Meade, Geoige McGuire, Honry Kindan, Thomas Pettis, Daniel W. Oakley, John Cutter,D.L Wintringham, Henry Wed dignn, John Dunn, A. Loomis, John Mount, P. Coswell, W. K. Oakley, John Walk r, Charles Parker, S. S. Clark, John M. Stewart, 8. Skates, John Roach, John Smith, James Sloane, Horace Lyttle, J P. Arctilarius, W. Topning, Alfied Ring, P. White, W. C. Gardiner, 11. B. Hill, J. rt. Wilmerding, W. ( . Pearson, Edward Cromlin, Chester Lamb, R.C. Goodhue, Michael Gilhoolie, C. Cox, John Evolett, J. Earl, Willis Cliff, Isaac B Hail, J. S. Barrett, Patrick Riley, J Crocheron, A. W Palmer, Krancis Begg, Abraham Shaw. L. Gosi.iMi, sworn, examined.?I have formed au opinion. I mair up my mind at to her innocence. The court took a recess until ft o'clock. There was no peremptory challenge, and the total numberexam ined and set aside up to this hour during <he eleven days already consumed, amounts to I07!>. KVr.MXi SESSION. Some excuses were iecei /ed, and a few jurors being examined, the couit adjourned, alter a short delay, none of those summoned appealing. No Juror was sworn Common Plena. Before Judge Daly. Nm.'il.?In the case of OoddingK vs. Hendricks and Smith, and which has engaged the attention of th?> court for the last two days, as may be seen from our liles, the jury returned a sealed verdict this morning, of live hun dred and ninety six dollars and eighty-live cents dama ges, and six cents costs, in favor ot the prosecution. John .lltlyne vi. Chat. Hunto-in.?'Phis, like the pre ceding, was an action of trover, to recover the value <>l five iron safes, sold by the defendant, the proceeds of which were improperly apnlled to bis own use and bene fit This being satisfactorily slio-vn, the jury, without leaving their seats, pronounce l a veidlct in favor ol the plaintiff for the amount claimed by stipulation, of fitly one dollars, in favor of the paity bringing this action ? W. C. Wetmore, Esq for plaintiff; C. A.reabody, Esq. for defendant. King vi. Main Co.-The complainaut in this case brings a suit for the non-fulfilment of a contract, being for the delivery of ono thousmi I dollars worth o' fre.iii eggs, lour hundred dollars having been advanced previ ous to such delivery. The eggs were delivered, and an attempt is made to show that preserved eggs were sub ? ?tittited for those specified in the contract A portion ol the testimony only having been submitted at the hour of adjournment, further progress slauds deterred until Monday m miing at 10 o'cloclt, to which time the court stands adjourned (jtj- The JVarhvillt Hunnn ol the 1-lth inn! . men tions the death of Dr. Joseph II. Peyton, the member ol Congiess elect from that district. Dkatii of J'hokfspor Dod.?The Newark Daily .Uvtrlittr announce* the death ol Profaator Dod, of PriDoatoa Collage, aged about 40 yeara City Iritelilgtni *. Rclicf roa Brniinwtr. - Among too various plana suggested for the mltef of Broadway from the throng of omnibusaes, the mott feasible appear to be, that for a railroad through \V??t Broadway and Lauren* itreet t >e latter perhaps to be wHened -branche* to diverge t iruuah Amity or Fourth street to the avenues con tiguou* to both rirera; College Place to be extended to Q-eenwich street, and Thames street widened to ? line with Tiinitjr Church yard, as a stand for the car*. This plan avoids any contlict with our present grpat thorough fares - accommodates a vast portion of our population avoids tho desecration of the grave?and, what is, per hap* to many, a more i onvincing argument, bring* into maiket .in immense quantity of teal estate now entirely unpro luctivo, for the want of some mode of communica tion with the business end of th<* town. The o wncrs of out of town lots seem very blind to their interest, to witness (he growth of Brooklyn, Williaaisburgh, Jersey City, I Molten, (iowanu*. Staten Island. Astoria, and in fact all tho surrounding shores of the bay mid rivers, while their lots remain on hand a bill of expense, all lor the want of a little enterpri*e in opening lacilities of transportion from end to end of the city. Military.?In consequence of the foolish voto taken to suppress tho celebration ot the 'J/'th November, the feel inghas become intense among the military, to celebrate th i day with more than usual parade ; it has brought out many of the independent companies; among the number we notice with pleasure,that well disciplined and elegant corps, the New Yoik City Hoard*, Capt. M'Ardle, who will be accompanied with Dodsworth's baud. Tho City Guards parade with full tanks. . The Washington Gri:i?.---The Washington Greys, of Philadelphia. ' apt McAdain, visit this city on tho 'ilth init, una will bo received by the I>ight Guard, Captain Vincent, They ul*j parade on the 'i.")tti inst., with the N regiment Washington Greys, of thi? city, Colonel Avery, and after the parade, partake of a dinner given them by the :i 1 regiment. A Peter Funk (Jamil?We stepped into a Peter Funk establishment, on Broadway, yesterday, and laughed to see the games pursued by these umiable character* ? The auctioneer was selling a watch, which lie stated was " all that u poor landlady received for a board bill of ninety dollars." After some apparent scrambling among tho Funks, one of them, who seemed to be a ver> green loieiguer, bid it off lor forty dollars. He was re- j ijuosted to go behind the desk to pay for it, and soon ' came back, looking very blue The clerk then stated to ; the auctioneer, that " the gentleman wished to leave a deposit of ten d.tllars on it, and would call in to-morrow j and settle for it " At this the auctioneer seamed very j wroth, and said that" 110 gentleman must bid on it, un- j les* ho had ttie money to pay for it w'th " it was now ; put up again, when a gieenhorn, who fctood by. thinking \ the gentleman did not take it merely became he had not the money to 11 ty for it. bid twenty dollars, and it was at once knocked down to him Tho auctioneer, with a smiling faco, then iuiormed the crowd " that there wouldn't be no more snlos not to-day." We see that the banners which were paraded, tor several week*, before the doors of these merchants, have been removed, end no precautionary measure is ?sed to prevent greenhorns from being swindled out of their money. The banner*, however, were of but little service. The first measure adopted by the Mayor ought to be pursued. This was. to station officers at the door of each of these establish ments, for the purpose of personally warning all stran ger* against entering. It is a pity that some effectual plan may not be devised to rid the city of these nuis ances. Rev. Dr. Bethune.?We Icnrn that the Rev. George W. Bethune, D. D., of Philadelphia, has received a cull from the congregation of the Presbyterian church, in 8th street, to supply tho place of tho Rev. Dr. McAuley, who has resigned his charge on account of his health. Thk Mayor.?His honor tho Mayor has been prevent- ! ed, by illness, from attending to his official du'ies, for i several days past. We learn, however, that he was bet- | tcr last evening. The Feriiy Nuisance.?Why will not tho directors of j our numerous ferries, adopt the suggestion ol throwing a bar across tho passage-way to tho boat, immadiately before casting off from tho dock, in order to prevent per sons jumping into th-i water.' Daily we sec accounts of lives endangered and lost from the practice of jumping It seems far more important to Htretch a chain across the passage than the boat. The Reform or Calvin.?Rev. Dr. Adams will preach to-morrow evening in his church, in Broome street, near Broad WBy, on the following subject: The History, Principles and influence of Calvinism on the intellectual, political and religious condition of the world. We had the pleasure of listening to a discsurse from this elo^ueut and classic divine some three Sab baths since, of which we gave a report. He had a crowded audience, who appeared much pleased, and we think edified by the Dr's. eloquent and classic dis course. Alms Hoo?k Statistic*?Through tha kindness of thn Alms House Commissioner, Mr. Phillips, we are ena bled to prusent some interesting particulars connected with that branch of the city government under his spe cial control and management, lor which we return our most grateful acknowledgements. The relief offered to the indigent poor, thro wn, as they are, entirely upon the sympathies of public charity, afford* us gratifying re flections that the wants of a distressed portion of our community(divened of the common enjoymonts of the ablo bodied and industrial classes,) are by nj means overlooked or forgotten?but that by application to the proper quarter the roost prompt and effectual relief ia by such mean* in all cases afforded them. Number of Persons in the Several Institutions Coh NUCTED WITH THE ALMS Hot'SE department 01 THIS city. Males. Ft ma's. Buys. Girlt. Total. Ainu House, Bellevie 575 555 144 1 35 1,409 " Hosi 197 313 ? ? 510 Nursery, Loug Island 23 73 343 115 556 Honpit 1 59 31 ? ? !K> Pfoiteutia y Blackwells Isluid567 MS ? ? 1093 '? Hospital 89 151 ? ? 240 Small po* " 12 1 ? ? Ifi Luiitic Asylum 169 215 ? ? 384 City Prison 118 54 ? ? 174 At i.urse in the City, P.-upers, Foundling* and lll???tim*u<?? ? Rll ns 156 4.628 There uro 105(1 out door poor receiving weekly relief from G W. Anderson, Esq., Commissioner in thix parti cular department, at an espenso varying in amount, as their necessitios doman 1. Ladies' Fur ?The ladies of the congregation that worship in Transfiguration Church hold a fair, to com mence on Monday next, at the Minerva Rooms in Broad way. The object of the fair is to raise funds sufficient to pay certain small loans from different individuals, which the trusteescontracted, for the purchase of the church. We nope it will be successful. Abujks ix the Police Svsi km.?We have repeatedly adverted to the palpable abuses that exist in the Police department?their utter inefficiency as a force to protect the interests of our citizens?their incompetency in the discharge ot their duties, and neglect in numerous instances, to tne injury of the public. We hear every dav of cases in which some of the police connive at the offences against justice and the laws, through the influ ence of friends of the parties accused, or for other con siderations. A case occurred some time back, where an offender who had been placed under arrest for assaulting his wile, was being conducted to prison in custody of an officer, when the officer was actually assaulted in the discharge of his duty by a drunkon cobler somewhere in Suffolk or Clinton streets ; and nothing has since been heard about the matter. This police officer was connect ed with the police office situated in the Bowery, which was latterly removed to Kssex Market, and tlio cobler, who has, a* we understand, some oonnexion with "the light fingered gentry" who figure near fhe precints of tne " Ilook" and eliewhere, has been allowed to fro at large with other crimes hanging over him, and suffered to play " bounce the cobler in defiance ol the laws " | This is only one of the numerous instances we havo beard of?and as we consider this a case for investiga tion,we shall take care that public officers will not allow , themselves to be opposed in the discharge of their dn tios by the drunken rowdies and pickpockets who infest j us in every quarter, and live upon the plunder which . they rob and Meal in their midnight migrations through j our city. As was natural to expect, the husband and the wife made up the quarrel, and the former was dis charged without prosecution, while the drunken knight of the lapstonc whs suffered to escape; and to tests the matter. Coroner's OrKicic, Nov. 21.?That unfortunate man Dunn, whom we mentioned yesterday as having been dragged out of the dock, foot of Duane street, died early yesterday morning. The Coroner held an inquest on the body. The jury rendered ia verdict'that John C.Dunn came to his death by congestion of the brain, brought on by delirium tremens, and increased probably by submer- , sion in water, and injuring his head while laboring un- 1 der the delirium. Movement* of Traveller*. The uumbor of arrivals at the hotels, yesterday, was '? augmented in no small degree, by an accession of seve ral of the passenger* by the steamship " Britannia." At the American?Messrs. Roberts, Scaininan, Kendrick, West I'oint; E. Gordon, Mr. Rockwell, Mass; J. D. l.a bree, Boston; A K. (tough, Nashville, Tenn. Astoii- P. Tulam, IV. O; J. Collier, llillsdalo; II Ward, Middletowrr. Mr. Broome, Phi lad; N. O. Inger soll, (Ireenwich; Charles Obor Mayer, (iermany; Mr. Thomas Mickam, Canada: J. K. Husscy, Lake Superior; Messrs. Price & Kosdick, N. O; M Oliver, Boston; Raw son, Albany; Stanwood 8c Mann, Boston; G. St W. Davis, do; J. I). Marks, Mexico; D. Gilchrist, Boston; K. Turn er, Ithaca; J. Williams, Baltimore; Fletcher Webster, Boston: I Many, Cincinnati. Passengers by the Britan nia?Gideon Nye, New Bedford; Mrs. Kim, N. V; Mr. i Header. Philadelphia; Mr. Stell, Mr. Lambert, do; R. H. Wester, N. O; Charles Anderson, Dayton, Ohio; J. Bor land, Boston; O. A. Deering, Havana; H. Leinsitl, Bre men. Citv?Mr. Iloyt, Conn; 8. Grout, Schenectady; K Post, Stnnhope, Conn; E. B. Colt, Paterson; George Pa rich, Phil; W Butler, Boston; Messrs. H. H. Campbell Phiiad; A I. Cameron. Boston; J. Sutherland. Hudson; Kdward O'Hara, Quebec: J. Hayes, Portland; A. W. ( Jason, Westchester; T. 11. Dickson, Phiiad; P. R Ilia dy, Washington nty; J W. Duvall, Bait: J. Wood, Westchoitor; K. Pi'gram, Norfolk, Va. How ah i>.?Tho. Drake?Philadelphia; W. Adams, Pe tnrsburgh, Pa ; J. Hacher, Philadelphia: W. Whitcomh, Providence; Dr Locke, Boston; Gon. Geo Gould. Ro chester; Jos. Franstein, St. Louis; Hon Preston King, Ogdensburgh; W. B Cornes, Baltimore; Miss Porter, Kugland; Js. i.oughler, Pittsburgh; St. John Skinner, Pi ittsburgh; I'ho?. Miller, Hudson; Thos. Marshall, Philadelphia; J. My?r, Lowell; H Smith, Cincinnati; K Parker, New Yoik; Tno House, Boston; C. II Roberts, Philadelphia; C. Jones, Philadelphia; H. French, New Hampshire: R. Dunlop, Maine; E H Bminard. Boston. (?"RAtKi.iis.-W. R. Carries, Boston; R P. Harper, Bos ton; Dr. Bnthune. Philadelphia; A. Mc(; E. Prigiley, Ghent; II. Cunningham, Poughkeepsie; J K. Whipple, Lansingburgh; A. Hamuli. Bridgeport; Tho*. Miles, Philadelphia, .1 Re>nolds. Rhode Island; H. Wells, Buffalo; Vincent Welstqd, CliMen. (J. II Ro gers, Boston; F. C. King, Ithaca; H. ('.Sadler, Block port; K. C. White, Buffalo Gi.osi; ?E. T. Ash. Philadelphia, Mr. Davios. Somer ville; W. C. Bryant, New Yc.rk; Dr. ( arnochan, Now York; Col. Dangerflold, Texas; J. Watts, Rochester; C. II. Fisher, Philadelphia; R. Burge, Louisville, Ky. passen gers by the Britannia fCj- Tin' following members of Con^re** have ar rived in thin cify, in addition to those heretofore Himonnced Senator*?Mesar*. DIk, of New York, and Johnson, ol Louisiana Representative*?Messrs. King, of Georgia, and Sawtelle, ol Main*.? f 't'on, Jfav.M. WM. PARKIN80N, Charged With th? Clinton B?r|(? Robbery. Gk.mckal Sessions, Nov. 'il?Before the Recorder, and Mleimen Brady and Divver.? Trial of tfm. Parkinson, fir hung concrrnrd in Rohhing lite Marge Clinton, con tinual?At the opening of the Court this morning. Mr. Benedict, counsel for defence, produced two title deed* o! i lofertv alb ge 1 to be owned by \Vm. Parkinson; one lieing a title den4 ofp<ii|>erty in Drove street in thi? city, and i onveyed to Wm. Parkinson in the month of May, 1149, lor a consideration of <$3600 : the other, a title deed ot property in Middlesex county, N. J , of the value of $SOOO, purchased by Parkinson, and recorded oil the iOth ot October, 1841. Counsel for defence ad mitted that there was a mortgage upon the property in Grove street to the amount of $-i()00. Thedefenco heie rested their cuse. Rkhard Signoh, called by tlie prosecution?lie depo sed 84 follows :?I have seen liobert Foster; he once culled at my house; I once took a letter which my wife received from him, to Parkinson; 1 found Parkinson in a slioi) tear of William street; when I went into the shop Parkinson was up stairs; the msn in the shop called bun down; Parkinson took it out -ami rea l it in my.presence; after opening the latter, he at iirst appeared to have some ditflcHlty in reading it: lie took it upstuirs, but soon returned with it, and stated that he understood from the note that I wanted to ascertain where a certain gill was; he appeared to be somewhat confuted at the time; I understood her name to be Surah Allen; he said that be knew where she was but refusod to tell me; according to the best of my recoliection, he said that Foster knew where she was, and wondered why ho didn't tell me; and that he didn't wish to be brought into a scrape ?bout it. The note or letter referred to was then read by Mr Whiting; its contents were as follows :? Mi. Edwards? Dkak Sih?Mrs. Seinour, the bearer of this note, is a friend, and the late employer of Sarah. Mr. and Mrs. Seinour wish to ascertain that she is comfortably situa ted. You will easily satisfy them. Rober r B. Foster. Addressed to Mr. Parkinson. He refused to inform tne where she was, and that he was surprised that the writer of the note had not inform ed me wnore she was, as the writer himself knew where she v:as as well as he did ; I then begged of Parkii son to tell me where I could find her, as she had come from England with my family, anil we were very anxious to know where she was ; she left us in consequence of some misunderstanding; alter explaining to Parkinson my reasons for wishing to know where the girl was, he still refused to give me any information respecting her, although he said he knew where she was ; Parkinson held the note very loosely in his hand, ami I observed that it was addiessed to Mr. Edwards, and knowing him by the name of Parkinson, I took hold of the note and said, that the letter did not appeur to be directed to him ; he repliod that it was directed to the person in whose service the girl was ; I then requested him to tell mo where I could tind this Mr. Edwards ; ho refused to do so; 1 thou told liim that if he did not tell mo 1 should go to the Police, as 1 thought that Foster and Parkinson had abducted her ; he still refused to give me the informa tion I desired, and I accordingly went to the Chief of Police and Justice Taylor ; in consequence of inlorma t on I subsequently received from Justice Taylor, 1 went to a house in olst street, and found the girl 1 sought for theio ; 1 also saw another female there ; the girl Sarah Allen has sinco gone back to England. Richard Ahhkri.y examined? I know Robert Foster ; I have known him for about three years, rather too long; 1 have seen him write frequently ; (superscription of letter shown witness;) I should think that it was hosier's hand writing ; 1 lived with Foster nearly two years, a portion of the time in Water street, in this city, and a part of it in Willoughhy street, Brooklyn ; I lett Foster { about a ?ear ago last September ; 1 consider thu charac ter of Foster to be very Dad, and I would not believe him under oath. Crust Fxatnined by Dffenre?1 was not discharged from Foster's employ on account of embezzling his pro perty; Foster did not pay me for services; Foster's cha racter was very bad in the community. Johpt Dowi.ino, rilled by prosecution?lie testiled that he had learned that the character of Foster was ve ry bad. Sami ki. C. Felt, a Police Officer of Brooklyn, depos ed that the character of Foster was very bad, and that | bis associates were such persons as Bob Sutton, Cock- | Eyed Bill, and other individuals of the same stamp Ex-Sheriff Van Dink, Officer Bid, of Brooklyn, and several other witnesses, also testified as to the tiad cha racter of Foster. The testimony on both sides having been brought to a close, the Court took a recess until 1 o'clock, when James M Smith, Jr., Esq., rose and ad dressed the jury in behalf of the accused J. R. Whiting, Esq., late District Attorney, followed on th?> part ot' tho p?uple. lu one of his usual able and truly impressive arguments. Mr. Ghiffen then closed the summing up for the de | fence, with an able appeal in behalf of his client. Og den Hoffman, Esq , then delivered the concluding ar gument on the part of the prosecution. His eloquent re marks, which he brought to a close at half past one o'clock this morning, were listened to with deep inte rest by those who remained in court until that late hour forthelpurpose. The court then adjourned till 11 o'clock. J A.M. when the Recorder will deliver his charge, and I submit the case to the jury. Police lntvlllK?ncr. Nov. 31.?Attempt at Rape ?Nancy Ann Thomas, a very interesting young girl of 16 years of age, living with her parenta at No. '203 Sixth 'Avenue, on last Sa turday, went to the house of Peter Henry, No 101 west I 170) street, for the express purpose of paying Mrs. Henry : some money due her from George Diken, for some work ?he had been doing. She snw Mrs. Henrv, paid her the money, and nt Mis. Henry's request remained with her a short time, when Mrs. Henry Reeling somewhat sleepy, laid down on U.e bed to to take a nap; shortly afterwards , Honrycame home, and at once began to speak in very vulvar terms to Nancy, whereupon she ran down stairs, he alter her, and caught hold of her person in a violent manner, and attempted to commit his hellish purpose by dragging her into the back promises ; she, however, screamed out, which brought assistance; at that mo ment he let her go and returned inlo the house, and she, running home, immediately communicated the fact to hnr mother ; consequently the mother brought Nancy before Justice Iioome, who took her affidavit of the facts j re luting to the whole affair, then issued a warrant for the airest of 1'eter Henry, who is now fully committed for - trial. .1 Till ThitJ Cnuehl.? Kobert Brock alias Turner, a boy, was detected iHst night under the counter in the store of Mrs. Catherine Kmery, No. :I0 Sixth Avenue, When searched, the stolon money was taken from his pocket,which he had taken from the till. Committed by Justice Roome. She Stonpi to Conquer ? Mrs. Mary Stoops was dis covered by her husband list night, in a house of not tho purest reputation, enjoying the pleasing society of j one Mr R. Valdivin. However, Mr. Stoops bolted in ' ari'l spoilt all their little arrangements for the night, by taking his truo love to the watch house. By the bye, this is practiced to a great oxtent in this community, as Dickey Riker used to say; consequently < apt McGrath locked her up in a cell alono, for repentance. Mr. Bfcfc't Rnhbrry.?We are informed by Mr. Deck, that upon examination, he has ascertained that the goods recovered from his dishonest clerk will amount to near $?3000, instead of $1000, as was at tirst estimated. Ntit out of Uanger.?The young man Corwin, who was , knocked down the other night by Francis Bixby, still lays in a very critical aituation. It appears ho has a slight congestion of the brain, which may yet terminate futnlly. Gambling "Crit."?A jolly Jack Tar, not long ashore, dropped into Jack Guy's Rendezvous. 277 Water street, whore tho "boys" got the Tar to roll the red and white balls; consequently they done him out of his $10, and "pealed" oil his coat; whereupon Jack put his helm aport, took a pull at tho halyards, and made sail for the street, where a policeman nailed him; Jack hove too. and told his story. The utTiccrtook him m tow, boarded this black "crib,'' and got back his money ami coat, and handed them to the Tar, who felt to delighted, and bles sing his Kturs to think he had (truck so lucky a planet, asked the policeman to take a drink; whereupon the poor "star" walked off, muttering at the same time that , there was no such words in the Mayor'* book. Charg* of Riot.?Gilbert McOlone u as arrested yes torjay, for a riot. It appears that McOlone and several o:her's went to the premises of Bartholomew K?ano. and there broke in the windows and doors with brick bati, stones, he., "common,y called an Irish lestival," at the sime time threatening to take nw.iy tho life of Mrs. Totiney, nlso te crack the head of Ke?n, providing ho could he found. Now, Teddy knew too much to be gniltv of showing himself, hut stowed himself away snugly up ttaus, until an opportunity ofl'.tred to escape out ol tho back way,when,procuring a policeman he had McQIona taken to the station house, when Justice Room* committed him to prison, to take a little of that finny edge oil' Larcenie*.?Bridget Batten was arrested for steal ing a enssimere frock and two ]>etticoats from Henrietta F.tineyer. Committed. Sent Hark Again ?Henry McGill, an escaped convict , from Black ??ell's Island, was caught last night, and will be sent back to hi* old quarters, to finish the balance of i bis time. On Siupicion.? Luther Smith was arrested on auspi cion ol passing counterfeit mouey in the 2d ward. ' Important Arretl ?/ llurgUri.? Capt. Mc.Orath of the 0th watd police, and officer Joseph, arrested, this fote noon, two men named John Dunn and Thomas Williams, charged with having bioken into the dwelling house of Mr Solomons, 2AO William street, on the 3d of October last, while the family were at worship in the Syna Segue, and stealing between two and three thousand nllars worth of watches, jewelry, tic, From Hrkmf.n.?We )ihv?* seen a letter from Bre men of the lMlh alt., which Males that " the rush ot emigration will he very great from here to Texas next year Already the excitement has commenced. Nu merous letters are arriving here daily from the interior, making inquiries jn regard to tint country ; all of which receive prompt and encouraging answers. Already thiee vessels have sailed direct for I'exar with emigrants and there will have lett Bremen this year, at the close ol the settvon. for the United States, 40,000, and already about 30,000.''?IKat/it'njfon Union, iVor. 20 Court CMleiHtnr?nnnday. Pit as ?Nos. 8, 94,10, 91, S3,1, 0, 11, 14, M I ? tTtrMlon of the Ohio Hirer. Placti. Ttmr Si 'it of Rirrr Pittiburg. , ..Nor. 16. . feet in the channel. Wheeling. ..Nov. IJ feet unci riling. Louiiville. ...Nov. i:i ?> feet II inches in channel Cincinnati,. ..Nov. 14 6} feet on flata and ban The Great Trial?The national Police Ga zette,, publiahed t No. 27 Ceutre tin (, New York, of thii moriiVg, contain, th- only complfjf leport of the trial of Parbinsoi the barge robber. Also, Rowley, Oough. Coste) lo. Reste 11, Uc. kc Price $2 per year?single numbers five cents. I?ook before you Lcap.?Ileed not the asser lions of the vile <|iincks who advertise their commou ills and grease *o rrmove scurf and dandruf, and preveut hair filling out. T)>t* only nrti'-Ie that iM>H<e??rs any me;it in this re?|>ect it a scientific mix'ure called Ph'Ion's Chem'ca1 Ha r Invig< m* tor. which is warrati ed not to fail. Buy only of K. PHALOV, 211 Broadway, or ol his f gents. Orli;liinl Ktlilopluii Mcrenudcry?Palmo'fl OPKKA H0U8K.?C nsiderabl* excitement Ins been, and ju?tly too, c-* ited by the return f th* Ethiopian Semuadert? comi'nmiiK Germon, Stau<*ood, Pelhim. &c.?to revive the re cdlerinn of their numerous friends to those delightful barn o* uies th it sit long Hud successively fast ina'ed, at Pnlin ?'j, the crowded and fashionable audience* that witnessed their emi nent performinci. On Monday for a few evenings they will ren?w their & ire*s,and we congratulate the pubheon an event that mu*t be productive of rational enjoyment. Pluiulc1! Photographic Mlnlnturea are celehrat**d for 'heir near tpp-otch to nature, ?ud f >r their brilliant tone aud superior finish The decree of i>?'ifect*oii to which the art has Wen brought hy Plumbe, is the result of Inu experience and untiring enterprise W" invite the ?tteu* tiou ' f our readers to tne PI u in be National Datfuerriau Gall^ rv. 2j1 B^oidway, over 'IVuney]s store. A more pleasing exhi bition ol art is uo where to be found in New Vork Notice?The name of the firm oAVntho. uy, ikd wards & Co., havitg been this d iy changed by mutual consent, the business will be hereafter conducted under the n^rne and firm of" Anthony, Ciaik fie Co." at 247 B oadwsy, j \. V.. and notice is hereby given that the pub*cribtrs are the only persons dulv authorised to incur any liability or transact any business iu trie uame of the sa?d fi rn K DWARI) 4NTHONY J. K. CLARK. New Vork, Nov. 23, 1845. ?22 3t A Curiosity.?We have been Informed that there is now exhibiting f?ee of charg-, af Clinton Hall, a splendid Panoramic View of Liverpn< I covering an area of MO square fee t. It is said to he one of th fi'iest thing ? of the kind ever offered for hile in tl?is country, ami i* a valuable picture, both ?s ? painting and a* a curiosity. We *re 'old that it will he offered for sal* tins eveno g. together with the lemainder of the fine collection of CM P?i? tinvs which have been exhibiting at the same plac** for th?- l*sr two or ?hree we ks, and which were not reached at the sale last 'I hurs'Jay evening. Hlll'ii Infallible Onguent for Preserving, beautifying and promoting the growth of th? hair. How m?ny children are afflicted with Pityriasis, or w* at is commonly called dandruff, hat in reality isno'hmg less than a mild form of Hcrofula or Kh >um Parents, reflect,you have the future au^^auce of youroffsnnug in your keepiug; <*ethat you l ave u > cause to reproach yourselves through neglect. Is the ! hair dry, generally soeakmg it is diseased: theOnguei t should ^ applied ; b#? you afflicted with Pityriasis, dryness of tv?e hair, falling off, halduess or not, use the Qngneut, it i? the only sure preventive. Principal office Nu. 13 Nassau street. See advertisement for .igeucie* and c rtificatea. Clirl*tl?'i<<alvunlc I<lnv??Theoe rtlfbral e,l articles forth* positive cure ?fKheUiriati- m and Nervous Complaints, arc only t? be h id g?nuine at 131 1* ultou street. Mirk Headache?It will ?><? remembered that Sick Headache ... all cue. proceeds ?roinirh and a corrupt state of the bloi.d. WfllUM 1 a iw DiAN VKUfclTABLK PILLS arc a certain cuie for every ch* cription tf Headaches, becaui# they clean.? ihe body frjra those in?>rbi<l humors which, if contiued to?he stomach, are the cause of nausea and sickliest, want of yipellte, disagreeable i taste in the mouth, bad breath, wasting of the gums, derate J ! i teeth and many other rfi* igreeable complaints; and when taken | 1 into the circulatiou, ami thrown upon the various parls oj the i body, give rise to every malady incident to m ?u. to be remembered that a man by the name ofWm. M. who sell s medicine j.urj.oi111114 to be lutiian I ill?. at the corner ol Rae and Krunt street!, Phil ilelphia. la not np avent of mine. neither can I guaranty as gennm? any that he hasfor sale. I he only aeciirity .gainst imposition i? to I urchase lioin persona of unblemished characters, or ?r the office, my general depot, .No. 288 Greenwich street, New Vork WM WR1GHT. Coiianmutlon.?So nnineroiw are the liiatan 1 e?s of Dr. K. W. Voudeismith's success in the treanne tot diseased Litngs, tb " the curability of Consumption1 seem* to ? he no louger doubted?certainly n<? medic 1 practitinuer can ? nroiuce stronger evidence ol talent itt th?s reflect. The testi '? uiouiaU relative to the cure* he has effected are unimpeacti hie, and are s'llHeientloiospife hope. even incases the most desperate. His office is No 3S Barclay street, N. > ? CommmilcaK'd. Th writer has eiper e- red reiy ere'l benefit from the 'kill and experience ?f Dr. LF.VET 1', Dentist. 260 Broadway, cor ner of Warren .feet?being recommended to lo?t |{Hn,leman In-seen a a useful lilile ireatise Oj the subject of Artificial Teeth writt n by lnm. A deep sense of gratitude, as w. 11 a* a'e of rendering he public a ? e.vice. n know u to those uuacqu?lut?d wi h that geulleintii ? s ill. ne g eat comfort 1 hive experienced (after, try neither Dentists of rep it ilion, wi liout *ncc-ss 1 from hit sUilful treatment of the principle<??!' Atmospheric Pressure. Philadelphia Arcnt Tor the Herald, Zleber fc CO.. 3 Ledger Building, Thiid street, who refe've ?ob?cn bers. and have single copies for sale daily at I o clock. nJl lm MONEY market. Friday, November J41-6 P.M. Quotations for stock* were rather heavy to-day, and the sales rather limited. There was a i*use in the mat operatois were awaiting the advices from Europe Norwich an.l Worcester improved I. per cent; Ohio Life and Trust, J ; Harlem, Erie. Long Island, Mohawk, llli noisj Penntylvunia 6'?, and Stonington closed firm at yesterday'* price*. < anton fell off \ percent; Morris I Canal, } ; Beading Railroad, } ; Wilmington, I ; and Farmer*' Loan, J. Application will bo made at the session of the Legisla ture of New Jersey, for a new bank at Paterson, with a capital of $500,000, or such amount of capital a* the .aid Legislature may see fit to grant. Ao application will also be made for amendment* to the charter of the Pater ?on and Hamburg Turnpike Company. A Branch of the State Bank of Ohio, with a capital of $100,000, has been organized at Akron, and the *tock j is all taken. It* name, the Bank ol Akron, (t will go into operation immediately. By the arrival of the tfeamship Britannia at Boston, from Liverpool, we have advice* from that port to the 4th in?t, and from London to the 3d instant.incluiire, be ing sixteen day* later than tho*? brought by the ( ale donia, and thirteen .lays later than the advice* by the Massachusetts, at Holme*'* Hole. The commercial ac count* are of the most vital importance, and highly infer esting to this country. Advices from Europe, received within the pa*t twanty year*, have not been of *uch an important character as those by the last arrival. There I are so many concurring causes to produce a complete revulsion In the commercial affair* of (Ireat Britain, that we look for one of .uftlcient power to sweep away many of the institutions of that country, and, perhap*. change its whole political and commercial existence. The fir*t tiling of importance the deficient harvests will bring about, must be a modification of the corn laws. The excite! ment already created by the prospect of a very short ?upply of lood, and the loud calls for an opening of the ports, have compelled the Government to consider the demand*, and there was a very great probability of their being acceded to Should it bo determined on in coun cil to open the ports of the kingdom for the admission ol foreign grain at a nominal duty, it will produce a po litical commotion and action tnroughout the country, that will shake the very foundation of the government. We see that O Connell has already commenced agitating the subject in Ireland, and every political party in the kingdom will, when the thing is ripe, gather it* strength for action. The starving million* cannot wait for the *lov movement of Parliament ; the government must take the responsibility of providing breadstuff* at tho cheapest rate, at the sacrifice of whatever political in stitution of the country may stand in the way. Every source of .upply u*ually depended on in time* of .car city ha* failed, or will shortly fail. Tho most ex tensive grain-growing lections on the continent have this year hardly enough to supply the de mands lor consumption from the local inhabitants The Baltic aud the St. Lawrence will soon be frozen up France has no more breadstuffs than s|"> re" quires, and the only hope of the people in Great Britain i, in tho abundant crops of the United State*. Fortu nately wo have sufficient, and it i* only necessary that tho restrictions which have heretofore existed, upon the introduction of grain from this countryshould be removed to ensure a supply large enougn .0 make goodan yd. ficiency. An importation of grain into -rea from this country mu.t be pai I for ia bullion the same a. though imported from any European country. Tlie balance in our trade, i* .Iready ^7 ?>' vor, and tho addition to our exporfs of .ovoral mil ?on bar)els of flour, will set the tide, 0 *pec,e his way and give us an immense suprly of bullion. The Bnnk of England, in anticipation of a very great external de mand for the bullion in her vaults, .ometime *ince rawed th* rate ol Interest, but the drain ha. not ceasad, the ro turn* for the week ending ?th of October, .howinga decrease in that time, in the bullion, of ?080,^5- A weekly decrea.e of this amount, would soon bring down the bullion to a panic point, when tho drain would in crease with an alarming rapidity. The deficient harvests in Great Britain have, no dotiM. been the prime cause of tho pre*ut "Tt.l.i'U.n com mercial affairs, but there are .0 many concurring cau.e. producing this that it mu.t be Hnal. Tlie speculation, in railway share., having carried to *ucli an Immense extent, upon the market, and the ruin l-h.p.J. -?? general and more <somplete high prices 01 b^-.tufts an ^ ^ jmm(W ?,,an that mu.t immediately , reitrictions upon .ion. Had tie F^uced a criais in the money , thn (.herk would have been re the ra lway *peou aUo ^c.mpH.hed, and the moved the mom |rom (hn prMM,re. but Ihe m,.rkel gra<l'?l T ^ ^ ^ iuppli<!(, Hg soon aitho spec d?"r In stocks can be checked, and the policy adopt 'X? ??"????>? in spite of every attempt to arrest it, will undoubtedly pro.)iir# a greater retulskin than haa yet been experi enced. The revulsion in commercial affairs mu*t ine' !? tably lead to a revulsion in political matters, and tlia it ? ?ult will na a complete prostration of the principal insti tution! of the country. The government will b? drawn into the general movement, in MWKimnct of tha agita tion of 'ha repeal of tlia com !a > * 0 partiea in Parll.imant up -i tii<jm- ion, mu ' uui? to an iaiuc vary ?oon, and all the rin*ll pa i tie* 111 every aeotion will, no doubt, avail themselves of time to apread their principles and act more collectively against the ministry Every element in Great Britain, politically and corr.m'-i ? dally, appears to )>e ripe for an explosion, and we have do doubt the result of tha present state of things will be a complete and thorough chunge in the operation' of the. whole internal mai.ogemeiit ol the affairs of the king dom. The effect ol this revulsion, which has been yca>? maturing, w ill be felt for > curs, and the unsettled statu of things that must exist fur a long time, will naturally induce people of limited capital to seek quiet and ?ecu rity in a country where the institutions aic permanently (Wed, and where they can feel satisfied that thoy can enjoy what they have independently. The difficulties that will inevitably grow out of the present state of thingi, will, without doubt, drive theuanda to our shorer, and even capitalists may be induced by the auperior advantages held out for the employment of capital in every species of manulacturing on this side of tho Atlantic to transfer their funds to our market*. Kmi gratiun to this country must be much increased by tne distress high prices of food in Kurope will produce Trie depression in the cotton market had not been *o great as might have been anticipated from ths de rangement that exists in the money market*. The ope rations were, however, limited, and thero appealed to be a pause in the movements of manufacturers and spe culators. The accounts from the manufacturing dis tricts continue favorable, and tho work people wete fully employed. The manufacturer) will, without doubt, make great efforts to keep In active operation, and if they are successful, the prices of cotton will be sustained. An oxtenMve demand (or fabrics from this country is looked for on account of our abundant crops and ability to cousume larger than usual. A large fo rjsign demand for our breadstuff.*, and an advance in prices, would undoubtedly have that effect. It is ex pected that a vast increase in the export trade of Urea* Britain would take place on the opening of the iH>rt* lot the admission of foreign grain free of duty. The evils that are spreading over Great Britain, ol a political, commercial, and physical character, can by no means be confined to that country. A very seriou* de pression exists in the principal money markets of the continent. In Amsterdam the rate of icterest has riaea to -I per cent; in Hamburg the rate varies from 7 to K per cent; in Frankfort, Berlin, and Paris, money wan scarce, and tho rate* of interest higher. The railway panic had extended to all these places, and the commer cial classes say they have never been so much presied for a period of twenty years. The Banks of England and France were about making arrangements to obviate any derangement in the curren cy .growing out of the criii* in the railway speculations. We annex comparative statement* exhibiting the con dition of the Bank of England at several periods, for the purpose of showing the variation in the movement. Bank or Lnhland. Seiit 27. Oct. 4. Oct. 11. Oft.Vt. Votes inurd J.J8 557.990 28 355,670 2U.068.820 77.415.WO Gold cnmlkhellion 12,717.050 12,511,730 12,253,2#? 11,758,15ft Bilver bul" on'... 1,840,910 1,*40.940 1,115,531 1,657,531 R?tk'"S . 3,621,711 3,620,978 3,140,006 3,212,135 Public deposites.. M02.I10 8,701,497 8,782.975 1,321,662 Other de|>o?ltes .. 8.070,212 8,167,961 8,174.856 8,930,134 l&d,^.0,her 1.000,311 1,088,160 1,081,206 If * 472 linveru'r securities 13.348.64J 13 348.613 13,348,643 I3.J0S.138 Other securities.. 14,119 ?03 15.188 <105 15,133,96? 12.9J1.115 Notes ..... 7.946.995 7,095.615 7,037,600 5,389,575 Oold and silver coin 602,703 509,373 511,834 583,571 The actual circulation of the Bank of England, for the four periods mentioned in the abovo table, wi* a* an nexed:? Circulation ok thk Banx ev England. Sept 27. t'rt 4. Oct 11. Oct. 25. Votes issued 28 557,990 28.355 670 28 068.829 27.415 690 Notes on hand.... 7,946 995 7,095,615 7,037,600 5.189 >75 Actual circulation.?20,610,?95 21,260,055 21,031,220 22,826,115 The return* for Oct. 25, compared with those for Oct. 11, *how a Jecrease in the bullion of ?833,130, and an in crente in the circulation of ?1,005,105,in a period oftwo weeks. This fact alone *how* the revolution that haa commenced in the currency. The amount of note* on hand, ?5 389,675, will at this rate be soon exhauated, when the paper currency will have become a* mncb expanded as the present banking law will permit. The banks of Ireland and Scotland had increased their cir culation ?060,113, making un aggregalo increase in the circulation of the United Kingdom, of ?1,665,-217. 01(1 Stock Kxchnn?e. S2000 Ohio 6?, "70 97 50 .has Fast Boat on Co 16\ iOuO do '60 07?, 10 Poitsm' th D D k Co 10 3000 Illinois Sl-cl Bd. 40Sj 50 Harlem RK 6m 70 5000 Indiani Bds JO do bM 68* lftOOfl P?*nu ^ 0 68/ti 20 ? hs Bk Com, full WS 200 do sit 68 10 National Bk 103 *9?.. ? f",, *!,? 21 Bk State N Y 200 Erie HR 904 69* 100<"rs'Tr s90 34 55 do 70 100 do slO 34 10 8$T*eu?e k Utie* 119 I so do '40 3* V* 100 Lonj; Island HR 75 152 do 34 50 do F30 71 200 \lorris Canal 23 110 Mohawk RR .*1 0 do 25 StoniGitoo RR .30 41W Hi do 22,\ 30 Honsstnnic b#0 30', 20 Ohio I. Si TJust KM 50 Nor Si Wore RR 15k is do 100 160 do Dli 100 N A Trust 1IX 187 do 85* 50 do s?0 12* 50 do ISO 85S 200 Cauton Co 44 25 do "20 85 so do ?10 44 115 Rra8ing RR * 7< do h30 44 125 do 55?a yi Jo 1,20 44 25 \Vilmtngton sl5 51 100 do 43/i ncl Hnanl. 100 .lis Morris s?? 23% 25 Stoiiington RR h3U 42 50 Nor & Wor RR 1-30 ns? ? ,1dolllu h f i?v 25 < antoa Co , 44 50 L Island RR sl5 74V jn do b3 41 50 Reading KR . ?* 50 StoniUKton RR 41* 50 d" 55S w Jo <1* 62 Onio Trust nio 100 do 1'30 42 New Mtock Exchange. 75 sh. Farmers'Tr .3 34* 75 ?"5.? S?.. "# * ?jt do c 34 !0 Readinir KR _ 56 $ do Sl5 34Hi 75 Nor 4c WoW RR bJO M ?>\ do Mon 34Si ^ - J?'*? 160 do b3 34 50 L Island RR <3 75 M do 3tS 10 N J Tram Co 16 a 100 Morns Canal <~ 23 Married* On Wednesday afternoon the 19th instant, by the Rev Dr. Ferris, Horack S Voi'wo, of New Londou. Conn , to >1 iee Catharixk M. Birny, daughter of Captain John Burny, of this city. By the Hev P. Gordon, Isaac Bt i ha*, of this city, formerly of Perthshire, Scotland, to Mr*. Maria E. Di-tx, daughter of Captain Thompson, of Edinburgh, Scotland. On Wednesday evening, by the Rev. Edwin Holt,John McCulloch to Iiabklla McCubbi*. Died. On Friday the 2l?t instant, John, age'. J 2 yearn. His relative* and friendx are requested to attend his fu - neral on Sunday afternoon, at 3 o'clock, from the corner of Front and Jay streets, Brooklyn. Of Disease of the Heart, on Thursday afternoon, the 20th instant, the Rev. Gforkf Bo?*r, aged t>3 years nmi ?1 months. The funeral services will be held in the Reformed Hutch Chtich, corner of Lafayette place and Fourth street, on Sunday afternoon next the 23d instant, at quar ter before 2 o'clock, at which place the clergy, his relatives and friends aro respectfully invited to attend. On Friday morning the 21st instant, Jamfs Hrvnv McUo*a<;h, aged 18 years and 10 months. His friends and those of his hrothers-in-lrw, John K. Davis and John Banley ; also tne Oceana Guards and the Fire Engine Company's IS and 3-2. aro respectfully invited to attend his funeral, on Sunday afternoon, at halt pa?t 1 o'clock, from the residence of his mother, No. I Birmingham street. TngLO AMERICAN FRIT. CHURCH OF SAINT GEORGE THE MARTYR, No. 4<M> Broadway. REV. MOSES MARCUS. Rector? Uivine Seivice To morrow, a' 10\i A. M , 3 P. M. aud7H o'clock hi the even ing, when the (Quarterly Sermon <*ill be preached by the Rri. Jonathan M. Wain wright, D. B Assistant Minister of Trinity Chnreh; and a collection made in aid of the fuuds of the Church. Seats Kre*?British Emigrants and English Resident, ?"> particularly invited to attend 'iXi U'rc FRfc.NCH CHlNA< LI GERARD1N, IJ John street, h is j??t received on con r ? s.gnment and offers for sale, at very reasonsbl* prices. ? >t>len?lid an'ortment of ihe following articles Rich Fancy Decorated Dinner and Bessert SeW. from , ?M 00 to .???? OB Rich Fancy Decorated Tea Sets. from... $11 00 to $ltj Ofl To,let Seta " " " Tete-a-tete " " ?' Vases. ? *? ?? " Matf* ?nil Contn, with mottoes, aud Colug'e Homes, fcc. Plain White China ofevery descnjitioii always ?n hand snd drcor.ted W match anytaitferii. Dinner, De??eri and Tea Sets, of every description, eeln 111 any, r?Bmd uL v88 ware On consignment from mvnnlacturers, and for sale, a large ?> loitment nf Plain and Hich Cut Glass, of every desc'ii uoo at K. GEKARD1N, n)3 Im'rc 14 John street, np stair, HOARDING. GENTLEMEN and their families and tingle gentlemen.can find pleasant robots,with board for the winter, by applj in* soon at isl Broadway, opposite Howard's Hotel. l?o,d?v board. ?2J 2ti.?ltM*i_ ' THK ADVKK.Tl.SfcK, ~ W' HO has spent many years in the management 1 r"P< n ? being ,t present unemployed i, at leisure, an" ?? M'o uc ? ie his wivde time in collecting rents 01 other <t ru I-??r address r. KM Lower Post Otflee, suJ 011 interview everv ntnlaction will be given. ' TO TRAVEIaLEKf* AND KMLGHAM S j j 9, TANNER, No. tTt Broadway, has recentlr pnHi-h The American Traveller, or Genertl Gnide tWogh il.e ' r'eUMlVr'velleror Gnide for the middleKtafe, Traveller1* Hand Book, Tor th* North, UnMd?. * Western Tonrist, for the Valley of the '""'"'l'', , Stnnprr*? (ItiidM fat thr * -ifit* of Nfw V ork, l m lie.

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