Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 3, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 3, 1845 Page 2
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NFW YORK HERALD. 4\ew York, Frl<Ia>\ October 3, IS4?. ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY HERALD, axd thk anti-rent trials, WITH FORTH A. ITS, ?4C &e. The Weekly Herald of this week will contain the completion of the proceedings ut the Episcopal Convention?a full report of the Anti-Rent Trials, with the conviction and sentence of Dig Thunder ?the Butler and Iloyt Correspondence, and the latest newt, from Texas, Oregon, Mormon war, >tec. &c. it will be illustrated with excellent portraits of two leading Anti-Renters, Dig Thunder and Van Steenburgn. This number of the Weekly may also have the foreign news, now hourly exacted by the Cambria. Foreign \twi. The Cambria is losing in reputation for speed what 6he gain?d in her last trip. She is now in her thirteenth day ; she has crossed the ocean in eleven days. Tiir Famous and Classical Correspondence of John Van Buren on Stocks and Klectlon Bets- History of the Great Stock-lobblng Era. We give on the first page of our paper this morn ing, the letters written by Mr John Van Buren to Mr Jesse Iloyt, as given to the world in the Mac kenzie pamphlet Mackenzie and other pious and upright men may consider some of these letters as very blasphemous aud very reprehensible, on ac count of certain strange expressions which are to be found in them. Tlie belting on elections will, also, be doubtless regarded with a great deal of holy horror by.surh virtuous men as those ta whom we allude. But if the private letters of many of the po liticians of both parties, written about that time? 1834?could be produced, it would, perhaps, be dis covered that John Van Buren was not the only in dividual who engaged in those transactions. As for the style?laconic und vigorous?adopted by Mr John in his letters, very good classical authori ty can be found for it. In reading Lockhart's life of Sir Walter Scott the other day, we found in one of the interesting volumes, referring to that period when the " Black Dwarf' was written, a very sin gular note, by the great novelist, which in vigor of language exceeds even the letters of John Van Bu ren. It appears that Blackwood had made a con tract with Ballantyne, Scott's publisher, for a share in the copyright of the work, and had received some pf the sheets. Certain critics, to whom those sheets had been submitted, supposed that the un known author hau been rather inferior to himself in the closing portions of the story, and suggested a change in the management and character of the denouement, through Ballantyne, his confidential publisher. The letter containing these suggestions was written by Blackwood, and transmitted by Ballantyne to Sir Walter, at Abbottsford. Immedi ately on receiving it, Sir Walter sat down and wrote the following classical, exquisite and charac teristic letter:? Dear James ? I have received Blackwood's impudent letter. Liod damn liis soul ! Tell him and his coadjutor that 1 be loi gtothe Black Huasais of Literature, who neither give nor receive criticism I'll be cursed but this is the must impudent proposal that ever was made. W. S. [WALTLK SCOTT.] Tt will be perceived from this, that John Van Buren has been following a very classical example, without knowing it, and no doubt many equally classical letters in the Custom House. About the year 133-1 or 1835, when these letters were written, one of the greatest stock-jobbing eras ever known in the history of any nation had adve1 ced to its highest pitch. In thote days, the movements in Wall street were of the most prodi gious character. TJjf: stock-jobber were of both parties?the pious, ps well as the protane, mingled in the movement. The head of the camp, amongst the whig stock-jobbers, was Nicholas Biddle. He was the oracle on all occasions, ana to him all ap plied for information, as to the state of the market ahead. On these occasions, Colonel Webb and mauy of his confederates acted on the information received from Philadelphia; whilst the democratic stock-jobbers operated on the knowledge they pos sessed of the policy of Generul Jacksoi, then the head of the other camp. Every thing turned on the movements about the renewal of the Bank charter. And these letters of John Van Buren on ly show the pervading sentiments and general lan guage of all the old and young men of that period in relation to stock-jobbing affairs. This extraordinary period in stock-jobbing com menced in 1H30, when General Jackson first declar ed his sentiments relative to the United States Bank, and continued for seven years, till May 1837, when all the Banks of the United States fell down at once. This was one of the most extraordinary pe riods perhaps that ever took place in the history of any country. During those seven eventful years, more fortunes were lost and won?more stock job bing took place?more crime was committed?more defalcations were js-rpetrated?more suicides were committed by the unfortunate operators, than in any other period during the history of this country. Mr. Van Buren became Secretary of State in 1829, and he and his friends, including the "Kitchen Cabinet" and the "Albany Regency," with their associates in al. the large cities, formed the grand confederacy of stock-jobbers, |w>liticians and speculators, who used the administration and sensibilities of General Jack son to f urther their own schemes relative to the rise and fall of stocks The first great movement in such operations was the payment of the three per cent United States stocks. Mr. Thomas Carpen ter, of the house of " Carpenter ic Costur," highly distinguished bankers in Wall street, on a visit to Washington, became acquainted with the determi nation of the President to sell of! the three per cents in less than six months. Mr. Biddle also became acquainted with the same important fact, through the same channel; and the bankers of Philadelphia and New York immediately operated on this antici jiated intelligence to the extent of several millions? the Biddies in Philadelphia realizing out of the ope ration. by purchasing the stock in the markets at low rates, $250,000, whilst "Carpenter & Costar" made probably aboiM ?50,000 as their share of the opera tion. The immense fortunes made so suddenly in those days of stock-jobbing, excited all men?whe ther they were politicians, or poets, or merchants? christians, saints Hnd sinners were all alike infec ted by the prevailing epidemic of the time. The next great movement of the Government al Washington calculated to operate on stocks, war the removal of the deposites. Those connected with the kitchen cabinet and the Van Buren dynast) at Washington, having brought General Jackson uj ?o the scratch, immediately sent directions to Nrw York.ordei ing operations in the slock market, know ing very well that the removal of the deposites,when ever it should be ordered, would produce a greai sensHtion and a greHt depreciation in stocks. Tht house oi Carjienter and Costar of that day, receiver directions from a member of the kitchen cabinet tc operate tn stocks to the amount, at one sweep, ol nearly two millions. An answer was returned by that lirni declining the order unless a deposit of 8250,000 to meet contingencies were made. No reply was made to this proposition, but in a few days, Mr. Joseph D. Beers came ,nto the market and operated in the same direction, evidently indi eating that he was the agent of the kitchen cabinet at Washington. Tins is only a sample of the prodigious operations in stocks, by which the Locofocu politicians, ac quainted with the intentions of General Jackson and ins cabinet, endeavored to make money a know lodge oi the time when the specie circular waste l>e msued produced the same operations in the mar ket. No doubt the hostility which I discovered during the time I conducted a paper in Philadelphia to the removal of the depositee, was one ol thi principal reasons which caused the kitchen cabinet and the Van Buren dynasty to wish me to be re moved from that position, as they had various and important stock transactions depending on the suc cess of that movement, probably to the amount ot many millions. These stock-jobbing operations continued with an accumulated and geometrical increase, beginning with 1830 up to 1836, when the machine of stock jobbing was so much wound up by the multitude of adventurers, from all parties aud all sections of the country, who, by their combined action, produced the great revulsion of 1837, and the defeat of the United States and all other banks. Immense numbers were ruined in that crash. Many cut their throats?others ran away?and numbers became delaulters to the government to immense amounts. The whole administration of Mr. Van Buren was merely a patch-work sort of an ailair, consisting of etForts made by speculators on all sides to mend their fortunes, and get out of dtth culty. But they did not all succeed Many, indeed, retired with immense fortunes?others were com pletely and irretrievably ruined. Mr Van Buren himself, it is generally believed, retired with nearly halt a million, and now lends a country lite, enjoy in? the oitum cum di^nilatt, or the dolct at Lmdenwald and Ktnderhook. formerly the resi dence of Judge Van Ness, whose private letters about thirty or forty vears ago were published surreptitious ! ly by some one, as Van Buren's have been at this day. Yet it is very well known than when Mr. \ an Bu- j ! ren became Secretary of State, he had to borrow, ; with the endorsement of Churchill C. Cambreleng, a sum of 34''00, in order to pay some debts be owed while Governor ot New York. Had I known that five or ten dollars was of so mpch importance to him, as to have been made the subject of urgent letters to Jesse Hovt, I need hardly say mat I never would have ihougut of asking the loan of ?2600 from him, or any of his friends, in the year 1833 Such was the strange period when John ? an Bu ren wrote these letters. And we do think that h* was one of the most venial of the operators, and ought to be pardoned accordingly. He was then a very young man, and, according to all accounts, has i improved very much since that time. lie is indeed one of the most promising young politicians ot the ! present day ; and if he be not swamped in the ap proaching movement relative to the convention, and other explosions expected in this State, he may at tain a very prominent position. All these historical reminiscences are of little va lue, unless a practical application be made to the af- | fairs of the present time. So the question is, what proportion of those men who figured in those days, have important positions in the party now, and how far they are likely to lead political move ments in the same old direction 1 Doubtless there are many such men still in the ranks of poli ticians of both parties, and the code of party mo rals has not much improved. We see at this very moment humbugging offers made to the people to come forth in the ensuing election, and preparations are in progress on all hands for the purpose of car rying on the old game of humbug. Who is going to be the future Friar Tuck of the democratic party, it is, indeed, hard to tell. Who is going to be the classical letter writer on stocks, the cholera andII election betting, we cannot tell, till another batch ol letters be found out and published by another Mac kenzie. The same principles that were at work in 1834 are at work now. They are not wholly good nor wholly evil. They are mixed principles of right and wrong. Human nature mingles with them. Patriotism and pelf are blended together. Selfishness and love of country are mixed up in certain proportions, according to the state ot the individual and of the times. Both parties seem at this moment to be in a state : of transition. No one can tell the result of the ap proaching election so far as the general movement in the State is concerned. In some parts of the State they are already noni .ating Silas Wright for j the Presidency. He is the lineal successor to Mr. ' Van Buren, and along with him will he combined a 1 number of live men who have been figuring in the ! locofoco politics of the State for the last ten or fif teen years. No doubt the whigs will take up Sew j ard and their men in the same way. There is a j ' great deal of fun and excitement ahead. | Cl-racoa Packets ?A fine new barque, the Je- , surun, Capt. Vinall, has just returned from her first i voyage to Curacoa, to which port she trades regu ' larly. She has fine accommodations for passengers, and is altogether. Captain included, an excellent | vessel for those who are about to take passage to the WeBt Indies this fall. In speaking of this vessel, we are led to the sub ' ject of invalid resorts during the keen cold winter months. Among them all, none hold out greater j inducements than the Island of Curacoa; its delight I ful temperature, its truly kind and hospitable inhabi ' tants, the cheapness of living, and above all, the eminently salutary effects of its climate on those af- . fiicted with pulmonary complaints, are among its re- ! commendations, and many a person who is now hearty and well, owes his life and strength to a ( timely resort to this delightful island. It is a Dutch , colony, and many of the primitive manners of their ( forefathers are kept up in true style. In fact, an in valid seeking for a spot to pass the winter in, could not select a better place than Curacoa I IMGHTEENTH ANNUAL KaIR Of THE AMERICAN Institute.?By the circulars which have been is- ' sued by the managers of this fair, the p jlic may ex* ( pect a great exhibition this year. They commen ced yesterday to receive their articles for exhibition and will continue so to do, during to-day and to morrow. Articles of every conceivable kind will 1 be exhibited at this fair?art, science and manufac tures will here be fully represented, and the progress of the inventions of the age will be practically j shown Addresses will be delivered, conventions 1 of farmers, gardeners, silk culturists, dec., will be I held, ploughing and spading matches will come ofl, I fireworks will be displayed, extra premiums con tended for, tec ; in fact, it promises to be one of the | most splendid fairs that they have ever held. We ! shall take the opportunity of informing the public of ! all the proceedings at this interesting place. Singular Coincidence ?Two of our splendid packet shi|>s, the Henry Clay, Captain Nye, and j Montezuma, Capt. Lowber, are not alone in the en joyment of their names, lor there is a steamer on the Mississippi called the Montezuma, commanded by a Capt. Lowber, and a schomer "down east" called j the Henry Clay, with a skipper numed Nye. There 1 is something curious in this Isabella Grapes ? We were yesterday favored with a sample of some remarkable fine fruit of this description, from the vineyard of Dr. Underhill, at Croton Point The principal depot for the sale of these grape? is in Broadway, corner of White street. Madame Costello?This woman has been bail ed out, before the Recorder, in Chambers, where Hhe was brought up, on a writ of habrat eorp ? , Her bail is Oliver Johnston, who keeps a liquor i store in Market st. Amount, tgWOOO. Steamship Britannia, Capt Hewitt, for Liver, pool, left Boston Wednesday afternoon with seventy three cabin passengers. Review of the Weather for September ? The stages of tem|>erature were as follows?The daily minimum temperature wia onre below 40 . be I twean 40 and 4A three timer ; between 4S and 50 flva i timea ; between SO and as nx timea , between OS and 00 ten timea ; between 00 and OS twice ; ami above OS tbree timea. Tne maximum temperature wan so and over three time* ; between 7S and Rfl four timea ; between 70 and 70 'even time* ; between 8'? and 70 ten timea , between 1 00 and OA five timea ; and below 60 once. The winda ' prevailed from NNVV to HHW about equal to twenty daya Kain fell in appreciable quantities on nine days and there waa a alight sprinkling on one other; to the depth in all of S,4M inchea ; in September 1844. J.B7 inches tell, anil in September IH48, S.0J0 inchea. ATeii nrk Daily .Urtrliirr. i Canadian Emigrants ?The number of emigrants arrived at the port ol (Quebec, froin the 1st of May l to Sept "27, was 24,910, showing an increase over last year of WKI4 Of this number, 8880 were from England ; 13,634 Irem Ireland, and 2128 from Scot -I Theatricals Park Theatre.?Last night " Fra Diavolo" was again praaented to the play goer* of the Park. Miae Dclcy having entirely recovered from her recent illness, seomed in tine health, anil *atig the mu*lc of Zerlina with great spirit. The ballad, " On yonder rock re clining ,*? was given with groat grace and beauty. Mr. Gardner's Fra Diavolo was a performance possessing great merit. This goutleman has very much improved since liis debut, and sings with much more spirit. Mr. Rrough's Beppo was decidedly ad libitum; but lie, to. grthei with Mr. Andrews as (Jiacomo, made a good deal of sport. Of Mr. Robert's Lord Allcash, we cannot say much. But as Mr. R. lays no claim to musical powers of course much is not expected. The Lady Allcash 0[ Miss Moss was a very passable performance. She sings very well, but is not sufficiently clear and distinct in tier pronunciation. She will improve, however, with practice To-night, " Der Kieischuts" is presented for the benefit of Miss Daley, and the last night of tho opera company Now is the time for the New Vorkers to come out and give tier such a house, as the Park has not had for many a night. Bowisr.-We ha 1 a repetition lait evening of Damon and Pythias, tho Highland Drover, and Black Rangers. The anxiety to witness these performances on the former night was not all abated, aa the house was jammed up to actual suffocation in every nook and avenue where the performance could be witnessed. Scott's Damon was rapturously applauded, and so was Davenport's Pythias. Blanchard and Coney in the Highland Drover, aided by i Mrs Phillips as Jassie Campbell, sustained themselves very lespectably. The Dog, a noble looking animal, was received with increased applause by " da boys," who enjoyed his tustle with the Drover a good deal > We have already spoken at tome length of the merits of the " Black Rangers " Its popularity will never equal " Putnam," though a good national drama. We look | forward and predict a brilliant season lor the Bowery as j the success with which it has opened, and the talent which has been employed aince tiie commencement ol | toe seas.hi, are sufficient eaine?tto the public ol the j dasne of the proprietor to gpgre no expense in catering lor the public amusement. Castle Garde*.?Last night the burlesque opera company repeated the capital burlesque ou the opera of the Postillion, called the "Post-Heel son of Long-Jaw Bone. It abound* with very funny incidents, and all the original music is sung. Previous to the opera a Con cert wus given by the company. This is the last week of the Burlesque Opera Compauy. To-night a capital bill is presented to the lovers of sport?"Som-am-Bull Ole" and "Buy-I-Dare," two burlesques, by the names of which the originals will be readily recognised. Niblo's.?The School for Seandal, with the brilliant caste which we have already noticed, was again played last night to an immense audience. To-night Mr. Crisp's benefit comes off, and with Mrs. Mowutt as Mariana, in the play of the Wife, the beneficiary as St. Pierre, with T. Placide, Chippendale, and the remainder of the com pany to support thtm, certainly will give this admirable play of Knowles with great elfect. The laughable farce of Uncle Sam, with that tower of strength, Henry Pla oide, as Sam Ilobbs, will conclude the performances. Palmo'i.?The Ethiopians still rule the day. Shaks peare lias talkod about taking at the flood the tide that | leads to fortune; these gentry have not only taken it, but keep on taking it; in fact, thay are so attractive that j people will keep on going there, whether or no; and 1 wheu the day comes that they leave us, many will be i the regrets of thoso who have not gone to see them. We i understand the result of Ole Bull's visit, the other night, was that a formal introduction took place between the band and him, and that the great violinist was as much pleased with their gentlemanly manners, when divested of their paint, as ho was with their delightfully harmo" nious songs when on the itage. Oi-e Bull's Coxcest, last Evevixo.? This great mu 1 sical gouius gave his first Concert for the season, in the Tabernacle, Broadway, last evening. Sometime bofore he hour appointed for the commencement of the entertain ment, the body of the building and two-third* of the gal- i lery was well filled, mcluding a considerable number ol ' ladies, and not a few of the rising generation?beauty, j fashion and knowledge was numerously represented, as 1 well as juvenile aspirants. There might bo seen Judges from the bench, lawyers from tho bar, ministers of the pulpit. One or two of tho greatest philosophers of the age, and most of the leading members of tho press, all determined to be present in timo at the first display of musical talent for the ensuing season. About the time announced for the commencement of the concert, tho building was well tilled, and soon showeu symptoms of anxiety for tho performances to commence. This, in a very few minutes alter eight o'clock, was responded lo by the appearance on the platform, of between thirty ami lorty of the most able musicians in this city and its vi cinity. Such was their confidence in what they had to do,that a very short time was required lor tiie peifui mances to u-jinmcnco There win no time lost in tuning of instruments, Sic.?till was in readiness. The folio.v ing is a programme of the evening's entertainment: ? TAUT I. 1 Grand Overture Full Orchestra. 2. Sea Song?" The White Squall," by Barker. ..Mr. Dutlield. 3. Coucerioin A. uithrse parts,Allegro Ms-? toso, Adagio Sentimentale, anu Hondo Pastorale," composed and performed by Ole Bull. 4. Ball*!?" The Spell i? Brok u,"byBe Icliam her Mis* Northall. J. Adagio Religioso, or a Mother's Prayer, com posed anu performed bv Ole Bull. PART II. 1. Bravura?" Pan I my love resign,'' by Lee... Mr. Duflje'd. 2, Agiaco Cubauo, composed and performed by Ole Hull. I Song?" By that consuming queuchless flame, from'- Anne Boleyu "by Donizetti Miss Northall. 4. Niagara, Ceprurcio Pastorale, composed and performed by Ole Bull. Mis* Nortl.nll and Mr. DufHeld, were announced to take part in the entertainments, so that there could he no (nek of variety. The orchestra was under the di rection of Mr. U. C. Hill. Mr. Kurs presided at the piano. The Concert opened with a grand overture, abounding in novelty, and admirably executed, eliciting, at its con clusion, unbounded applause. The sea song of the "White Squall," by Mr. Duttleld, succeeded, although no great novelty in this neighborhood, was well given, though, at the commencement, Mr. Duffield appeared somewhat nervous, and did not display those pew era as a vocalist he evidently possesses. At the termination, lie was greatly applauded. Now every one was on the tiptoe ol expectation?the great star of the evening, the genius ol the age; was about to appear. He, in a snort time, did so, ana came along the fiontof the platform, in| strument in hard, an humble and child-like man. He was hailed with the greatest enthusiasm?so long and ljud were the applaudita by which he was welcomed. This having subsided, the taird piece ol the evening com menced Of all the pieces this great genius has com posed, that we have heard, this excels them in vaiiety, taste arid sentiment, far heyond our musical powers at one hearing to explain or ciiticise if we were so inclined. It was listened to throughout near upon half an hour, with the most profound attention, and at its conclusion, and for several minutes afterwards, the applause was unbounded. There were strong symptoms lor some time ol having it repeated, but the good sense of the majority prevailed,and it was not insisted upon. To this succeeded the beautiful ballad ol "The Spell is Broken," by Miss Noithall. This y oun? lady appeared to want confidence ? a whet she had undertaken, from some cause or the other. She was not so effective as we have heard her on previous occasions; however, the audience expressed a desire to hear it again, which was complied with, and doubtless they were better satisfied. Ole Bull now came forward, and was received with as much enthusiasm as on the previous occasion. The piece was the "Adagio Religoso" or the " Mother's Prayer," and like the play ers ol all mothers appoared to touch the hearts of all present. Beyond the sound of the instrument nothing was heard?it almost npm-ured as if the vast audience were so absorbed in feeling as to he afraid to breathe; a more solemn, entrancing, and beautiful piece was never heard. For a moment or two after its conclusion the au dience appeared lost in thought and feeling, lor they te mained silent, and ttien succeeded one general burst ol approbation which lasted for several minutes, during which the great artist, lowly bowing, withdrew. Thus concluded the first part of the evening's entertainment*. Alter a lapse of about fifteen minutes, Mr Diitfielu sang Lee's Bravuia ol "Can I tny love resign," with consid erablc effect, and was greeny applauded. Ole Bull tbei gave his "Agiace Cubauo,"abounding wiih n still great er variety of music, of a somewhat more lively idiarac ter tban his previous piece* At the conclusion he wa gieatly applauded, and an encore followed; but instead ul winch he performed a mo-it beautiful solo at the lei mination ol which he introduced the favorite airs ol "Hail Columbia" and "Yankee Doodle," which weie loudly applauded Misa Northall then gave. "By thai consuming, quenchless flame," very cfloctively, Mi Tim presiding at the piano. Mr. Kurs having with drawn, the evening's entertainment* concluded with "Niagara " Of this piece we have spoken before, and we can only now say tnat as given on this occusion, n appeared to possess more beauties then ever or it me) be that it inquires to be heard often to he properly ap predated Tho ability of the orchestra was fully displayed ?they appeared to he endowed with a portion of the talent o the master spiiit of the evening They did inGnite creuit to themselves and the able director, Mr If. C. Hill. They are playing the "Devil in I'aris,"the piece which was so successful here last winter, at Biitlalo, Mrs. Hum playing the principal character. At Pittsburg, the theatre under the management ol Messre. Shires U Porter, is doing a good business. F.. 8 Conner, .Vlr end Miss Logan, were performing there at the lest dates. The Orphean Family are concertl/iiig at (' leaveland. Brougham, Miss Nelson and Mrs. Timm, are perform ing at the Baltimore Museum. Welch k Mann's mammoth National Circus, consisting of 130 men and horses, is st Albany. De Begnis has concluded his engagement at Montreal, it'went off with much erlat. The Old Wyakdott f'lttgp?Itev. Jantca FinH liiy, the old Wyandott chii I, n? he is liutiiliarly cul led, preached in the .Methodist church, Dayton, in the forenoon liiat tturnlay. "He m >t veteran of the crow* of a half century ? standing, m.d rippuar* to tie peifectly at home in the pulpit He speaks as one having authority. His eloquence is wholly unaffected and true to nature He knows every avenue to the human heart, and when determined to make an effort can route the feelings ol an BUilicnco as well as any man we know of Although he is now an old man, and has endured incredible hard ships in his eaily peregrinations through the Westei n wilds, he is still hale arid haarty, ami bids fair to lira ma ny years yot."?Cincinnati Oastiu, World's Icuvcnuan?leoond Day. The attendance this morning vn rather meagre, until about 10 o'clock, when the Convention numbered about J00, women included. Tho Committee had not arrived at 9 o'clock, tlio time to which the Convention had ad journed, and in the meantime Mr. Owen laid down a few principle* appertaining to hie theory, which he laid wei founded on tne divine end itnmu able lawa of nature Mr. Hav laid that hit theory differed in one important respect from that of Mr. Owen's, inasmuch at tin was of tinman origin, while Mr. Owen claimed that his waa of divine origin. Mr. Owkn made a few more remarks, and Mr. Hav then said that either he would make a convert of Mr. Owen, or Mr. tlwan would make a convert of him, when he was cut short by Mr. Kyck nan calling him to order. Mr. Owis was about to reply wiieu he was called to order by Mr. Kycktnan, Mr. Owen notwithstanding con tinued for some minutes longer, and then read aprospec tus of a joint stock company, to bo formed on tiie principles set fortb in the resolution, which he pro posed yesterday, of which we gave an abstract in the ll-rald. ou the lines of the railroad, with depots where would >>e received the surplus population oltbe cities ? lie said that he impugned in the face of the World's Con veution, tiie world, its principles and practices, uot in i world v anger, hut In pity ; the world was uot to be censured more than those men who, from their ignorance were about to burn (iulileo ; he contended that mm cannot love or hate whom he choHe. He then deuounced mo dern legislation, and said that from the conflicts oi socie ty emanate wars, bate, and want of charity, uud that a right understanding of humau nature would obviate all these, and the time would coine when truth would shine torth, and dispel the mists of error aud falsehood, and convert this sarth into a terrestrial paradise ; aud to about this state, the three great errors which now prevail, should be abolished, ami the principles now laid down adopted in tlieir stead Man's convictions are his instincts, and the laws which govern human nature have been opposed by the present construction of society, in culcating the thiee great errors which he has thowu to exist, and upon which society is now constructed, and which have caused all the evils which man is now af iticted with ; and for extirpating those errors, he wished those societies to go into Operation in the United States, and then the Eastern woild would take llieir cue from here, and in his opiulou the time is not far distant when this Western hemisphere would become ona nation,hav nig only one language, one code of laws, one circulat ing medium, aud uocustom houses In all his ex|>erieiice he has found a material difference in the character of the subjects of weak powers, and those of strong pow ers ; and on this continent it is the int rest of every one to belong to the strongest power in the United States, und it is the interest of all the weak er powers in America to unite federatively with the United States,and youwill not have one-tenth of the trou ble to annex them as you had to annex TexusNit will not be even necessary to ask them -they themselves will petition to lie incorporated with you. lie then said, that the great objects which the jieophs of the United States should have in view, should be the cleaiing of the country, so that it could be cultivated? the draining ol the country so that it would be healthy? and the cultivation of the country, too, so that it would produce an abundance, and these three great measures, which would couduce to the health and happiness of nil, would he effected, in an eminent degreo, by those socie ties winch he proposed, in a very short time. Mr. Owns then said, there was a science of society ns period as the science of mathematics?that it is compos ed of four elements, production, distribution, formation of the human mind, and the governing of localitios, which are the natural elements of society, and those ele ments exist in disorder and in every disproportion all over the world, and that in consequence, society is sus taining a waste of 60 and 80 per cent,but in the federative societios, which he proposes to establish, tiiere would he a proper proportion ot these elements, and there will not bo one degrading circumstance connected with them ?there will lie no streets, lanes, or alloys, as there are in crowded cities, but arrangements can be made to se cure all of the advantages ot tho most populous cities. It will be necessaiy to ascertain how much has been done, and can be done by human nature, before we form these societies-, aud then, the only prolilem will be to tind the greatest, number that can live together in each society. .Mr Owen sat down, and The Chairman of the finance committee went round with his hat to collect money, to defray the expenses oi 'he Convention, but before lie h?d finished, one-half or more of the assembly sloped. A resolution was then passed, authorizing the chair man to give correct copies of such resolutions as may be passed. A delegation of twelve from the Croton Ilall reformers weie preseut, who we will expect propose remedies which, if they can be ieduced to practice, will pay every man's taiioi's bill, and make these United States flow with milk and honey. The Convention then adjourned to two o'clock. AKTKKNOON SESSION. The Skcreta ry called the roll and read the rain utes which were adopted. Mr. Owkn then proceeded with his developments, and begun with proposing the question, How could the change from evil good be ttt'ected ? It was evident that means lay in abundance oil round. The following simplo plan was proposed :?That a Joint Stock Com pany, with an unlimited capital, be formed, gradually withdrawing tho population from large cities to estab lishments prepared for them, where education, employ ment and recreation should be afforded. Men of business and capitalists, as well as men of the world, had no taste for abstiact questions of life ; they like to see all ques tions placed before them in the form of a balance sheet. Mr. Owen then stated the points ol the old und new systems, placing tnem in contrast. He did not wish to olfend professional gentlemen, who, in an imperlect state of sociuty, weie necessary, hut who would not he so in a pcriect 0110. To the working class ho would iltty they nor the aristocracy deserved morit for their feel ings. as they certainly would have been dliferent hail their positions been reversed. Korce and liaud, the swo.d and superstition were the only support ofttho ovils enu ?neiated, anil it was high time to expose them and know where we are. Tho world as it is, is busy finding fault with effects and with each other, whilst all are busy in producing their efficient causes, not one of which hut could be removed. This would he the business ol the new world. One of the most prevalont errors of'.he day was upon the subject of the power that created all tilings, a power totally unknown, fur, "who hy searching can find out God t" And yet there were persons so ignorant and presumptuous, as to profess to know what wore his feelings, designs, attributes and will. He had, he knew, touched a tender chord,and wished to speak respectfully, but the truth he would s| eak, come what would It was a mystery man has not found out, nor could lie. Why then should it be a bone of contention lor a thousand years, between the armies of the Cross and Cres cent?the cause of the expenditure of millions upon mil lions, without coining one inch nearer to Him. Mr. If avis?Mr. President? President?If you want to speak, come on the stand, sir (After hearing which, the speaker goes up ) Mr. Davis.?Mr. President, you will recollect that there is a rule limiting the speakers to twenty minutes. (Laughter.) President.?1 never knew an instance in which tho President ol a meeting was confined to a few minutes? (approbation) ?and I wonder that considering the im poitance of the subject before us. any one could be tound to interrupt an address upon it. (Cheers.) After a few more items on the debtor side, Mr. Owen gave a few on the credit folio. A great deal of good hail been done in inducing habits of temperanco in drink ; as much, if not more might result from the same efforts in regard locating. Man is given a number of propensi ties and appetites -all oi which ought to be gratified to the temperance point; if they aru too little used, dis comfort will follow ; il over exercised the same would t.iko place. Before the tune of Walker, or Malthus. it was held that tbe prosperity of a people depended on their numbers. Malthus, a clergyman, a professor in a University, although a good writer, was no business inan. We knew lum well, and had leason to believe that before his death he changed his opinions. At no period before his time, was the fallacy so gieat as when he wrote it, end since then it has become more plain every day. To illustrate this point, the population ol Great Britain and Ireland was then fifteen millions. Phi losophers agree that the productive classes are as one to live of the aggregate, which weold give three millions of manual power. To this we were to add twelve mil lion* of scientific power, making the whole fifteen mil lions. At the present timo, the same calculation gives tho manual productive power as increased to six mil lions, while the total mechanical an I chemical power gives the enormous amount of BOO millions?showing at a glance that there is no connection between the num ber of the population and the productive power* of a country. Mr. Owen concludod with a sketch of his views on the formation of character. Ho apologized for the seeming tediousness of his address ; alluded to his intention of going farther into details, and inviting the most ample discussion?with having nothing to fear ami sure to be victorious in the field against error. Mr. Adams proposed a resolution, winch was adopted limiting speakers only in debate, and allowing them lull swing in staling a new plan of reform. Another motion being lunde to exclude all reference to Icllgieus subjects Mr. Clwi n said lie agreed to that motion, as it was fool itli to attack religious creeds, a thing lie never did. Mr. Hats nio-e to object. He was lor the enti-e liber ty to speak on all questions, Pagan, Mahometan. Jewish ? ml i hiittiau and intake the best paitut each, if worth it. Was Mr. Owen of raid ol religion f Mr. Owen. I beg to say I ain uliaid of nothing. (Loud ipplause.) Mr Collins thought the mover of the resolution die not understand tai* convention Ha would move to leave it on the table. Carried. Mr. live i man offered amotion, in favor of allowing impie tune to all persons propounding new plans, sno inch plan to lie discussed in the ordei ol presentation, i< tne convention should sit long enough. Mr PI a v s moved an amendment, that all persons hav ing plain should give in thCir names; and if theie were i great number, that they should draw lots for piece ?eiire. ( Much tun and joking lollowed this proposition vhich was understood to lit- withdrawn, and the orig na notion accepted ) Tha quest on as to where the farther sittings of thr Convention 'houl l lie held ? 1 lie I'as sins st said? Those who aro in favor of onga ting the I oliseum lit Ml) dollars a night, will say ay e (not a word,) on tne contrsiy, those who oppose it wil ay no- (a uiianimeu* cry ot "no ') Thostt who are in fa vr of engaging ihe I linton Hall at 14 dollars a night will say aye ? (solemn srleurw.jon the contrary no (no no, no, from aH quni teis) Those who are in favor o: u repting tha Franklin Hall for nothing, will say aye (l iiigliter, and a general vociferation in the affirmative.) | anted. ' Mr ltvr?MAN here mounted the rostrum, and gave a pretty extended statement of hit plan for the ameiiora tiou oi mankind It consisted altogether of political provisions, recognising universal equality, the right to the most unlimited protection irom government, and the greater i.umber of the transcendental doctrines thnt an -oustautly breaking out bore und theie, all over the country. Mr. Pes hi.i s aroro and said that he thought the an banco were liki ly to become wearied with these long propositions, which appeared to ho just what they uad beon listening to nil their lives lie would also oh serve that he was mode to say in the papers that he was /pposed to the discus-ion oi slavety there?the contrary s os the i i-c it ? .is isi the 'nng h" w ishad to see in ?? ... - tinduced, and he would do no in brief terms, end alao t11'1'views ol what they ought to do, In reviewing tne theories already propo-ed. P or the present he woula decline further add*- slug them. 1 he mooting then ad journed. Mr. Tyler was invited to a dinner by ft number of hJa friend*, but Uooilnod. City Intelligence Th? Macrenmr's Cicttsbs.?Mr. Hovt, on Tue ?ued out on injunction, and served it upon VVi I Mackenzie, C. L. Borgardus, A S. Doaue, J 8. Radu Wm Taylor,W. J. Burgess, J Stringer, W. ATownseoi, M. P. Muisey, and W. Root, commanding them, uiicler a penalty of+10,000, to deii#t anl relrttin lroin publishing or disseminating the original manuscripts, or written letters named in his bill ot complaint, or from solliUg 01 transferring the stereotype plates, lie., 1 o this nil of complaint they are to appear on the 7th Inat. Jesse Hovt, meanwhile, has gone to Philadelphia. Mackenzie ?ays he has put the letters beyond the reacti of a replevin writ, till required here, or at Washington, or Albany. The following abstract ot Jesse Hoyt s bill in Chan cery lets us into the results of the Police examination : Jesse lloyt, orator, states that he is the sole and ex clusive proprietor of the letters, and of the right to make an 1 multiply copies there-f, and print and publish tne same me. . . . Hovt in informed anil believes and avore the fact to lie, that said letteri are the production and composition, respectively, of the varioui persons by whom, respec tively, they purport to have been written. Hoyt charge* that at sometime since the 8th July, 1341, the box was forcibly, violently and without the know ledge, privity, orconsent of Hoyt, broken open and the said letters herein hetore particularly mentioned, wore taken theieform, and Hoyt is informed and believos aud charges the fact to be that VV. L. Mackenzie and 0. L Bogardu* oi one of them either by themselves or one ol them so broke upon or caused to be broken open said box and took said manuscripts and letters therefrom, or in concert and confederacy with divers other persons to Hoyt unknown * ** acted, aided, aud assisted in the said breaking open of said box and In taking of said maiiuscrlpts and letters therefrom. , Hovt charges that they either by the means aforesaid, or in some other lraudulent aud surreptitious manner possessed themselves.or one of them possessed himself of said manuscripts and letters?that they, or one ol them, have used the letters, Ac., in making up a public book, and in concert with others, published r book* Also that thay have obtained in a similar manner possession of other papers, which they intend to publish er cause to be printed. ... . Hoyt states, that be cannot designate or describe the last mentioned letter* or manusciipts, end usks that they be compelled to set forth a schedule thereof Believes such letters Ac , are in custody ol M. or B., or eithor of them, or other persons. Hoyt says he believes the book was printed under the direction of Mackenzie, HogarJus, Doaue, ltodfleld, or some, or one of them. Hoyt says he had applied for the proceeds of the copies sold, which reasonable request they refuse to comply with. , , Blrnt District.?That portion of the city termed the " Burnt District," has now more the appearance oi a new colonv of buildings than a rebuilding on the spot where the devouring element swept away what stood there be fore. The rubbish which remained from the ruins of the Are is now nearly all removed, and between one and two hundred buildings are now in process of erection.? Quite a number of buildiDgs on New and Broad streets are already completed?most of those being erectod are fine, handsome buildings, aud will, wheu completed, make one of the handsomest portions of our city. Near ly all the buildings which were burnt in Broadway are now in process of rebuilding. We aro glad to see that many of the new buildings are boing made fire proof. Many of them are built with walls a? thin as they wore before. It is really to be hoped that our capitalists will not hazard the loss of their property and the safety of the city by the lack of proper precautions in rendering their buildings fire-proof If this wero dono. we should than have no fear of another such celamity as that which last July laid desolate a large portion of our city Drivins Aximaus.?The practice of driving cows, bullocks, horses and other animals through the streets is becoming quite a serious affair. Within a year past a number ol valuable lives have been sacrificed to the carelessness of those entrusted with the care ol these ani mals. But a few weeks since an old and respectable citizen was so dreadfully gored by a mad cow, that ho died in n short time afterwards. Yesterday morning a mad bulloekcamo tearing furiously down Chatham at, causing the people to run in all directions, and terrify ing tho-ladies and children. From Chatham street lie passed into Bioadway, ran down Broadway at a furious rate to Maiden lane, w here he was killed. He had eve ry appearance of being mad, and if be liad not been killed at the time he would probably have killed a num ber of our citizens. It is high time that some restrictions wore put upon the right o! persons to drive all manner of animals through tlio street* Military.?The first regiment of Horso Artillery, a part of Gen. Storm's Brigade, paraded yesterday, tor in spection and reviow. They are said to be tho best artil lery company in the city. Boston Fire Company.?What has becomo of that fire company that the Boston papers stated about a month since was coming here to "show the Knickerbock ers how the thing was dono !" They were to have been hero on the 15th of Septomber. Did they get frightened, and back out ? We can assure them that although we should give them a "cruel heating," in matters pertain ing to engines and fires, our gallant firemen would give them a cordial reception. Awning Posts.?There is some grumbling among the store-keepers in Nassau street owing to the resolution of the Common Council to remove the awning posts on Nassau street, in order to render that great thoroughlaro morn passable. Altnough the removal of tho posts may ut first appear a disadvantage to the store-keepers, it will be seen by a closer examination to be an ad van Ow ing to the manner in which awnings aro now when a stout wind and rain comes, they are tot injured very much. Now, it constructed on a dillej' ut plan, without tho use of posts, bracod up by iton rods, they could be rolled up each evening without difficulty. The advantage to pedestrians by the removal of these posts will be great, as many of tnem occupy a loot in width of the walk. By the way, it would not be a bid idea when tho awning posts aro removed to have "that pavement" at the corner of Wall and Nassau sta., which for the last month has been impassible, repaired. A Dzcidzi) Encroachmknt.?We consider it a decided encroachment on the rights and privileges of Broadway iiedesttians for a coal-cart to stand directly on the side walk for ten minutes while its load isdisahnrgod. Vet this was done yesterday in Broadway, and that too ou the "four shilling side." J km ism Holidays.?The Jewish now year commenced on Wednesday overling. The shops in Chatham street w ere nearly ill closed, and religious services were held in the synagogues. The holidays will continue to-day and to morrow. There is something venerable in the idea of the manner in which the Jews have preserved their identity through the revolutions of thousands ot years, and tor a long time through troubles and persecu tions. Hbd we, as Christians, half us much to undergo, many of us would no doubt cut our religion very quickly. Nosoloot.?While the great world's convention is trying to discover the science whereby the world may be made happy, and all sorts of people are investi gating all sorts .of sciences, the useful and highly in teresting science of nosology has not been neglected. Au interesting fracas, involving a knowledge of this sci ence occurred on Wednesday afternoon in Centre street, between a Tombs lawyer and a gentleman connected with the press of this city as a reporter. It seems that a lend of longstanding existed between them, the law yor having, as the reporter thought, made some statements to his disadvantage. He accordingly demanded an apology, which being refused, caus ed hir> to proceed in the summary manner in which he did. Being a lover of the divine art of music, and a firm believer both in the theory and'practice of the science of nosology, he sei/.ed the limb ot the law by the nasal organ, very much in the same manner in which a barber seizes him when about to give him a clean shave. He wtung the gentleman's no?e, which discoursed sweet music, aod closed with a grand finalr, which was embellished by a spirting of the claret. At ler having played upon the instrument to his satisfac tion, and having developed and sustainoil the cause of nosological science, the pirties separated. It is proba bio, however, that legal proceedings will be instituted in the metier. Fiats in Skptkmuv.r.?During the month ol Septem ber there were i? this city hut eighteen alarms of fire eleven of them were eeused by actual fires in the city; three by fires out of the city, and lour by causes which were not discovered. Movement* of TrisxrellerR. There were very few arrivals yesterday in the city, and a considerable quantity of departures. Of the lor mer, tho following is a summary American.?T. B.Brown, Geneva; Halderman, N.J; C. B Bardy, Philad; J. Ewing, N. J.; C. W. Wytt, Bait ; I.Si J B. Knower, Albany ; W. N. and J. Habenhorn, Sav ; Geo. C. Payne, N. O; I*. Kerr, do; BenJ. Brooks, J. A Parker, Boston; L. Murdock, Mississippi; A. Grey, Del.; 1- Turner, Newburgh; Dr. Mathews, Philad; A. Vanar^ ,)ale Vn. Astor ?J. Dana, Conn.; C. Cheney, Ohio; J. W. Hobbs. Boston; J. Caldwell, Philad; Geo Butler, Wiiming'n; L. F Cotting, Montrose; < has Nichols, Philad; G An trews, Bait; H. D. Metzer, llartlord; H. A. Nocross, N, 0 .B Bates, Boston; J. B Whiting. N 0.;Capt. D. Chad wick, Wilmington. 1). Verner, Richmond, Griffin Jones, 1'iiilad; W. Ke.hlew, Capt Horner, Philad; W. D. Holt, Civet pool. l'ine, Fisbkill; Thos. Wells, Ohio; ' ollins and Jacobus, New Castle; Dr Hamilton. K.J Howaid, Prov ; E Case, ? ill.; II. O Allen, Albany; 11. P Mr.Master, N. O ; P.M. Pfaipps, Cleveland; S R Beach, Washington, D. C ; J. Phelps, Princeton, Vv. Decatur, U 1 N ; E. E Ellis, Geo. Ctrr ?B Duy, bpringficld; Viscount Lervior, Wash ington, D. C.; J. J 9) Rhs, Geo ; J Ileed, Philad , Jos. Collins, N ('., Pulleud, N. O . VV English; Hon. A. I. Donaldson, Philad.; Messrs. Betts, Bcvaily, Dobbins and Pell, Md ; J. Duncan, ( harleMon; L. B Harris, Ne? Condon; Bogard, Geneva; ? Trowbridge, Detroit; H W. Bradin, Fla ; S. Young, Canada Globk.?J. J. Day. Montreal; VV Fowler, Alexandria; ({ H. Hitch, New Bedford, H. Atkinson, Columbia; C. Hulse, PhiUd; Messrs. Lewis and Duroc. do. Howard's. W D Davis, Richmond; O. Day, Cat'kill V. Graham, Geo ; J. It Benson, St. Catharines. Canada I. Owen, Detroit; VV. Thomas, N.J ; D Borgin, Phila.l., 8. Johnson. Halifax; J. Brown A Ross.t ai ada; J Al ree, Boston, Goo. Scott, Waterford; T Foster, Ala I'heti. Fi>h, Washington; A. Higgins. Boston; J. R; 'Pur ler, t hir.sgo; Thos. Willis, St Johns; D D. Davidson, ?lai) land; C. 11. Fooh, Ala ; T. D. Baker, Washington. Q|7ickrrt Trip on Krcord ?The eteamer Ore gon i.hh screamer to run, or raiher to fly. She loft New Yolk at ox o'clock, Tuesday evening, and arrived opposite this city at half pant one o'clock yesterday morning-making the trip In seven hour* and a halt: ? apt. Nt John says lie can do ncaily an hour better than thi?, when all cireu instances of tide, water and light are fnvorahle. II so, the night trip up and down the r| ver will lie but an evening'! work, and pnisengei* will roach their iouriiey's end at quite respectable audi v fashionable bed time. If our liotile steamers are t . ? Mich time a? thia, we can see no great necessity l establishment of the magnetic telegraph. The Oiea ? run from tier pier, near the Batteiy, to ( aldwell'a 1,1 ing, 47 mile*, In two houra. Tills was her average a|ieeu to Hudson, from which place the slate of the river ren dered it necessary to slacken her speed jllhanu CKM'"? Ottoher 3, Fruit in Iowa ?Until thia year, Iowa has been dependent upon Illinois for her peaihea. The pre sent season, however, says the Dtvmpnrt (Jazetlr, an abundance of thia delicious fruit has been raised in this County. Fine cling stones have been hawked through our streets at S.'IJ cents a bushel The rums paper says that malons hava been so abundant in that place as to sell et merely nominal prices. Brooklyn City Intelligent*' An Unucm Liar ? Atalate hour on Tuesday night. Robert Stevenson. Esq , a well *??*? CouMetier, of New York, whose roaidonco i" B?w?k i vi. accidentall" got into the river from the h ultouferry dock in cousoqueuce of incautiously attempting '"'"P to the boat eltorU had left it. mooting.. Mr. Steven on U somewhat near-sighted. Md did not obse! ve boat lit* 1 reached a coa?ideiablu distance from thwdotlt before ho made his unlucky spring. Being a good swim mer, hower or. he managed to keep hi. until old "uncU" Farriugtonweat to hi cowpauied by Mr. Smith, of Hempstead, L i. wiUl e ad der ropes, and buoy. Watchmen were celled to aid lu tiio rescue,but none were within hearing, andhe geutl.e men may therefore, tlienk .he person. menUonedfor hi. .|>eedy aud fortunate escape After hi. immemon Mr Stevenson was taken to the house of Mr. MoN'oi, .the most kind assistance was rendered to him tif ml Frederick Brockingion, the gentlemanly aud polite manager of this establishment, and several others w o were present. Throe or four similar accidents have oc curiXt the same place within a few day. ,past, end ab though none oftlieui were attended with *????? consequence*, th -y ought to operate to "' "ers w ho have occasion to cross the ferry a. a caution against being much in haste. Tin: Game Law..?Two ^eU known Sorting genU^. men in Brooklyn, who have been prosecuted under U e game laws, lor having partridges in their possession, -against the forms of the statute m such cases made and provided." intend to defond the suits instituted against them, on the gronn.1 that the existing enactments ainin constitutional; and it it said that some ot the mest euu neut lawyer, in the State have so decided. Deletion much Nekdeb.?The Jail of King's county , canuot, as it is at present arranged, hold morethana hundred prisoners, and there nr. now incarcerated with i in its walls eighty eight unfortunate betngti-m de and female. Many of these are charged w;th ollauces ol a , very grave character, and the probability is t.iat a ma ' jonty of them will be consigned to the State Prison, la the mean time, their situations are rendered as comfort able its, under all tho circumstances, they possibly can he, through the kind and humane attention of the popu lar keeper of this institution. AeeioEVT.?A little boy was run over by a grocery wagon lest evening, i.ear the South Ferry, and so dan gerously injured that lie cannot possibly survive. Both his legs were said to be broken, bosides being otherwise! maimed. The driver of the vehicle was taken into cus tody. A Double Arrest. John F. Thomas, the man who was a short time since arrested in Philadelphia, on a 1 charge oi stealing money from the Naval Hospital, at I Brooklyn, and who ha. since been in tho custody ot D Vuii Voorhis, Esq .whs again served with process yester ! duy for the same offence, by Mr. Morrison, u deputy mar shal of the United Stales, connected with the dutriot court in Now Vork. The alleged cause of this second ar rest is a doubt as to the State jurisdiction in such cases, and lor the purpose of making "assurance double sure, in reference to his convictiou, this "new move" was re norted to. A New Rkoime us the Navy Yard.-We were yestor I day informed that Com. Stringhain, 0110 of the most popu ; ular oiticers that lias ever had commund ot the Navy i Yard, of Brooklyn, wus trauslerred to the charge of the I ship North Carolina, and tho place which he bus so long | ami so honorably tilled, is to be given to Commodore I ^Dmen'tion of TRAVELLERs.-The passenger by the ' L. 1. railroad cars were yesterday much delayed in their passage from the East, in consequence of a collision ha ving takon place during their trausit It was not, liowev cvor, attended with any serious results. Ball Rooms in Brooklyn.?Those who love to trip it on the light fantastic toe," will have abundant oppor tunities to do so in Brooklyn, during tho forthcoming winter ; as, in addition to the several bail rooms now extant, there are four or five larger establishments tor similar purposes rapidly approaching completion ? Among too principal of these may be mentioned tboso ot Mr Van Felt (Milita y Garden); Mr Kane, Vork street ; Mr. Wilson, corner of Jackson and Tillary streets ; and Mr. Sweeny's, corner of Columbia and Atlantic streets. Should all thoso places be patronized agreeably to the I expectations of tlioir respective proprietors, Tarpochore will havo much to do in the course ol the " regular sua son" to gratify her numerous votaries. Police Office.?The long existing dilliuulties betwoen I) D. Van Alstyno and B. M. Stilwell, E<qs attorneys at law, which have for so many days occupied the at ; tention of the police magistrates, have, it is expected, been amicably settled It has been a sol rco of much re gret to their many friends, that tlioy should have been I so hostile to each other- having, but very leoeutiy, mar | nod two sisters, amiable ami exemplary young la lies, and possessed of considerable property. They havo, heretofore, no doubt, both been badly a Ivised by indis creet and injudicious friends, but as they have now good counsellors, gentlemen skilful in the law. as well as of ' much experience in the world, their differences and dls putes will terminate, and they once more will become "hale fellows, well met." A drunken rulllian, who gave his name at James Far rell, was arrested by officer rarker, assisted by watch mun Neefus, and others. When interrogated, it appeared that a short tune previous he had got into Dr.- Benjamin's carriage, in Jackson sheet, and drove olfuutil ho brought up against a wagon, breaking tho shatts of the carriage and doing other injury. A pair of bracelets weie placed upon his wrists, and he wus taken to jail to await his ex amination when sober. , Catharine McLaverty was convicted of assaulting Mury Ferry, and sentence suspended. Samuel Jackson, charged with being disorderly, was dischaiged witli some parental admonition by the Justice. Mary Butler was brought up as a vagrant ; but, sooth tosny, no accuser cotil I tie found, and the officer who took her to the cell did not a eke his appearance. Police Intelligence. Oct. i.? Grand Larceny ?A German, name 1 Henry Altier, or Albert, steward 'of the barque Sir Laac New ton, was this eveaing arrested by orticer Robinson, of the 1st ward, on a charge ol stealing about >160 in gold coin ami bank bills, belonging to t!?o captain of the tie fore named vessel. Upwards of >100 of the stolen mo ney were loutid in his possession. ,-/n Illegal Voter Jirrttltd.?A mnn named Georgo W. Evans was arrested last evening by otlicer Biniey. of the 5th ward, on u chaige of l aving voted twica at the lint spring election. He was fully committed to answer. Jlrrett of Gamblert, kc.- Five colored men were last night arrested for gambling at a house in Water | street. The keeper of the establishment, named Joseph Heine, was also subsequently arrested. Detained to answer. Stealing /rem a Veeeel.?A maa named Carl Jen nings, was at rested, and detained to answ er a charge of stealing a quantity of clothing from tho ship Miue'.to Receiving Stolen Goods.?two men, named Michael O'Conner and John Maley, were arrested on a charge of receiving stolen goods. The officers, on going to .Morris street, to take them into custody, were violently assault j ed by the accused. I Robbing a Utile Girl.?This afternoon, a girl about thirteen years of age, named Susannah Met Musky, I whose parents reside at '771 Mulberry street, while iu charge of a young child in Washington Parade Ground, j was accosted by a woman named Margaret Jones, whs I after giving her a cent to spend, promising to take care ' of tho child during her absence, helped herself to a ? Mack silk shawl, the prope rt y Of Mrs McClusky, SSdSL ' book belonging to St. Patrick's School Library. The ' I accused was arrested by some citizens, who saw tier , running off with the articles, aud on being takon bsler# Justice Roome, she was locked up to answer for th* offence. Shameful Denuding and Robbery of a Little Roy.?Last 1 evening, as a son of Mr. Hibbaul, of CUntou street, a J buy about six years old, was returning home Irons, school, he was seized by two colorad men, who carried him into an alley and divested him of every p rticle of j clothing; ttiealeft hi.n to in ike the best ot his way ' home, iu a perfect state of audity. Uieehargtd? George Cooper, who was arrested a short! time ago on a charge of having set fire to the store of J Barker and Towle in Catharine street, lias -lore been honorably discharged, the grand jury having ignored the bill. Promiring Child ?A little girl named Mary Mam-1 field, aged 8 year*, was yesterday arrested by officer Powers of the 4th Ward, having been found in the street] in a state of intoxication, and indecently expotiug her ( person. More catte of Indecent Krpoeurt.?A man, who gave f his name as George Health, was arrested this afternoon > on complaint of Louis Napoleon, of 76 West Broadway, ? lor having stopped Indies in Bleocker street, between . Broadway and Crosby streets, and indecently exposed his person to them in the most insulting manner. Th* attention of Napoleon having been attracted by observ ing a lady start back as urtngbted, lie asc.eitained the cause and kept* watch upon the fellow, for shout half an hour, duiing which time no less then eignt ladies were thus insulted ; eftar which the conplaiuant caused him to be airested On being takon before Justice Uoonse, of tlie Jud District Police Court, he wan com mitted to prison in default of bail, >300, the amount re quired .tnolher Cate.? K man who gave hi* name as John Roe, was alio ariested for a similarotl'ence,having been caught exposing his person to public view in Blcecker street, near Amor. The accused was detained to sn-wer foi his di-graceful conduct. m trillion ol ill* uiuo liivi r Placet. Ftmt. Slale of Rtvrr. Pittaburu,. . .Sept -Jfl.. ? 4 feel ac.aot Vhneling,. ..ttept JH, 4j, falling almvly houiaville,. . .Hept. SS . . . .1 <a>et (I inr.hea iri -anal, iueinnati,. ..Sept. j7 3^ teet on tint* mi l liar* f tiling Woiltt to Nenh*nl| In th t'lljr of Nr? York, Boston *nd I'h lutllihit?Mu'ehutt ii either o th* ibo?? menti in-d cltiei who Ii ive <mt lined lot m hjr r ''retence-inen ire reapectfully ?? -I cited i cMtMNitlli w-th out del ay ?i*h*r verbal I y o" l?y letter, 11 eit ier of lie Pi'lo* j t peraone, whoa ? tl chad f tlv I .dependent Police Ofice, ? iliey ire in poeaewi n of inlornteti h? wh <h imya of importance to thoae who have b-en awnidl-d. Indepimd tit Police Ddlce, V t* < e- > e < rrd. <>E0 RKI.VtA, It. ft .vl \N W. B BA BKR. New York City, Oet. J. lit) Klhlnplitn Ni-renailci ?????Pwlltin'g Opt1'* H >uae ?The e leifleine-i ncqaitted the-in# I v ? e?r iih'i"* inrllie that elic ted finm ever a-rtion o'llie li-m-e the oni**' ? <1 Inn'eat pplana-, ih it ever - eho-d through th doot I"? Opera Home The e i? ? poettiee eh rm in th i- meiod th'tprodocci in eff- t 'hit every t'-petiriot only i icre -ae* I'hia evening Meet fa. Oerwmn. Btaewo id, 8t<*., ?* i 11 again aftra?' in equally falhi* n I he aed reap- ctahle and ence. The l.a*t I??y of th? Oraat New Monoter, or l.eviathian of t-e deep, now ar the Apollu 8iloon 410 Broadway All who cab nla*e on aeeing thia giaataat wondei of the age. mnaf go to-tlay?iia the moat enoriaona akelaton ever dug from the liowela of the earth The F?U Hiyle of (itnllrincn'i Hat* *ia now ready for the geaaon, IMS, which lor lightnee* and superiority of Color cannot be inrpaaurd, winch ia a very important part ol the II AT, retaining the color till it la wem ont.. Auv article aold in thia eat.ibli hment la ne ver miareprei-ipeil bataold for whit it i> Alan, tin fall a'vle of Boya and ' hddren'a Cape, ol (Jenfl-men nan have their ha a made to order pi any alnuie oraiyleihev wiah. I'.. KNOX 110 hnlt n at, h-tween Williani arid Naaaau ata. Metallic Tablet.?Thle la the only Invent Ion that comhinea the nr ip rtiea of honeind-trwp ; lt p,,wera h ,, baeti well |i iven ny Hie Aral au'lera of F.iirnpe who have u - i and preferred it to the common hone The Tablet or II,. im iwirt reqiiin-a neither oil nor water to liav? efleet Thia I re would rnahd it m great nine; but When added to it the Ih.iib ing qaalitrM of the Itr p. aimplicity of me and cleanlmeaa making it on the whole en arti' I- that nu gentlemaea toilet i u be completewithoet. O. HACNDF.RH fc SON, 177, Broadway, opposite Howard'a Hotel

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