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For The Tribune. RcTi?vv ef Parker's Leriarcs. Mr. Editor : Being a careful reader of your pa? per, I bave had my atteation, fer ?orne time past, drawn to the Lectures of the Rev. Mr. Pa rker.u-i re? ported by your Boston correspondent- I must say, however, that for the life of me I cannot tell what the Reverend gentleman would be aiming at. Every succeeding Lecture I expected would contain some definition of terms, some statement of principles, or at least something to give the reader a clear idea of what the author was so strenuously defending on the one hand, and assailing ?->n the other. In this, how? ever, I Lave been constantly disappointed, and the closing Discourse, published _ few days ago, leaves me an much in the dark as ever. The most defi? nite conclusion to which we can arrive is, that the Reverend gentleman is earnestly recommending something which he style? Religion, and with equal zeal attacking another thing which he term? Theology. But when we seek to know in what these two respectively consist,?wherein they differ,_what is the precise nature of each, and what is tlie cau?e of that iriecmcilable Opposition which is represented as existing between them? on all these point? we look in vain for the least particle of definite information. We are not told whether the R??iigiyii udvueated be the Mahometan, the BrammicsL tue Christian, the Religiu? ot Na? ture, or a mixture of the hi all. The term Christian, we admit, is occasionally used, but without any dis? tinct specification of the sense in which this ali meaning Word is intended to be taken : and ap? parently fur no other purpose than as a general term of excellence, highly popular at the presen: day; and, therefore, well adapted to the author'? must liberal views. In respect to the other word ho is equally indefinite. No one can determine whether he refais tu tlie Greek Mythology, or to the Systeme de la Nature, or the Thirty-Nino Articles 01 the Saybrook platform. A friend, to whom we communicated our diffi? culty, suggest?*?! that probably Mr. Parker intended by all this, " the Religion of the heart " as dis? tinguished from the mere speculations o? the un? derstanding,?or a living, as .opposed to a den?; faith. This, it must be confessed, appeared n pJeusible solution ef the matter, yet th?.* lormidahl? objection still remained, that the lecturer seemed evidently i m pressed with the idea,and wished also to impress it upon his hearers, that the views set fortl by him constituted s.imo wonderful discovery o strange and transcendent truths until then unknown and which he was the chosen instrument toproclain to mankind, it seemed, therefore, impossible tha the distinction to which we have advened could have been the one intended by the lecturer. Man reasons might be assigned for this. ir. is, in th? first place, found every where throughout the Bi? ble, and it would therefore seem that on such i subject he would have been more frequent in hi.? ullusions to, and more c?ipious in his extracts from that volume which professes, on the authority ol inspiration, to set forth the true nature of Religion and Christianity, in the second place, this dis tinction between the head and ibe heart,?bctweci a living and a dead faith, hus, from the time o Saint James down, been found in almost every woii on Theology, and in almost every Evangelical Dis? course from the Pulpit;?ami in the third place, i has long been familiar to the humblest arid mus illiterate professors ?if Christianity, it was but ?< few evenings since, I heard these views set forth in a Method ??a Conference or Prayer Meeting?ox pressed, too, with far more power and distinctness thun are to be found in the Lectures referred to A gieat many who talk much about the philosophy of Religion are, perhaps, not at all awaio of tin sublime truths which on such occasions may b? heard from'those plain people, who derive bot:, their Religion and their Theology from the Bi? ble. They would there hear language far mor? transcendental than that of Mr. Parker, becaus? derived directly from that must transcendent of all bouks. They might hear them talk of " the wit? ness of the Spirit"?of "Christ formed in th? soul, the hope of glory"?of "the love of God shed abroad in the heart " as the governing prin? ciple of all right action,?of the love of Christ as the bond of union in the Church, and the only source of all true love to Man?of the life of ike soul derived from the Redeemer, as the branch de? rives it* life from the vine?of Faith that works l>\ Luve, and of the utter hollowness of all Religiou. speculat?ou without this. They might h?*ar, tuo. certain strange declarations which are, perhaps, far too transcendental for Mr. Parker's Theology, about " weddiug garments," and " rubes of right? eousness," and ''being washed in bloud," and *' the Lamb of God who taketh away the sins ol the world,"?interspersed, it is true, with certain wildly solemn sungs about " Jordan's banks " and Canaan's happy shores," and occasionally with strange ejaculations of " Glory,f and " Halleht jah,,}? yet. amid it all, setting forth a philosophy far too sublime for many a Boston audience, and which Pluto would have studied with rapt aston? ishment. All this have I repeatedly listened to with the deepest emotion, and yet without the least sur? prise, becauso there are scores of places in our City, (if we would inquire for them.) in which it may be heard almost every evening in the week. Transcendent as such views are, yet are ihey to be found in the common language of many a hum? ble and illiterate person who never could boas; an acquaintance with the writings of Channing 01 Parker. By the way. Mr. Edit?>r, having lately become very much interested in some meetings ol the kind to which I refer, and which I havw at tende?! us a sort of philosophical spectator, might I suggest the propriety of occasionally reporting sum?* of their proceedings for your paper. Ii might give variety, and I can assure you that it. this way you might obtain matter equal in excel? lence and interest to any derived from Buston. But to return lo this distinction between Re? ligion and Theology: whatever it may mean, I find it is becoming quite a favorite with a certain clas.* of writers. It formed, as we are all aware, a fa? vorite topic with the late Dr. Channing. The author of a recently published Sermon dwells very much ??n the same idea, and with as little attempt at definition or clearness of conception as Mr. Par? ker. We find something of it in the writings of ?Bo/.' whom the author last named once repre? sented, with true transcendental bathos, "as divin*, down alter the imag?? of God in ?Man." The same idea occasionally makes its appearance amid th? i?distinct yet many-colored vapors of the brain of Ralph Waldo F.merson. It is evidently fast set? tling down, from it* transcendental bights, into the common mind, as appears from certain advice to the Uergy, to be more practical and to preach more about Science and good, works, lately give? in that luminary of the Penny-Press, The Sun; and I must say that I was much struck with the coincidence in finding something of u similar philosophical specu? lation about Religion and Moralitv in one of the letters of the late John C. Colt, written while in prison and published m The Tattler. That ori-innl thinker likewise believed in the spirit of the Bibie as distinguished from its doctrine?. He seemed very fnmiliar with the " Boston notion " that " the Scriptures, although not themselves a revelation, but the work of fallible roen, did. nevertheless, in .-une transcendental way, contain a revelation." He, too, was of the opinion with Jefferson, " ihat the instructions of Christ were interspersed with human fancies,'' and seemed to coincide wonder? fully with Mr. Parker in the sentiment-} M that Religion is, and ever has been, an inseparable in? gredient in Man's soul," and " that the Indian who thinks his Maker moves at times in the music of the bubbling waters, is as certain to be saved as he who repeats Ion ? prayers and listens to the mu? sic of organs."?(Vide Letter xviii.) Like most enemies of doctrinal Religion, he had a most ex alted idea of the morality of the Bible, and es? pecially of the Sermon on the Mount. No doubt j there was a ?peciea of sincerity in this, but the fact reveals a wondrous trait in human nature. The man, with his hand* yet red with the blood of a fellow being, could actually fe?l a-1 abstract admiration of that searching precept which declares that the first emotion of hatred is murder. Yes, that holy Law which slew the Apostle when it revealed to him the secret? of hi.* own heart, ?3 the subject of senti? mental eulogy by convicted murderers and trans? cendental lecturers. All Infidels have admired the Sermon on the Mount. Even Jefferson couid pa? tronise some parts of it, although in others, the founder of the modern Democracy coolly professed to differ from the Founder of Christianity. Some men have talked about the genius wf Jesus Christ. Such, loo, may affect mere admiration?yes, ad? miration unmixed with trembling awe,at that " two edg?:d sword which pierces even to the dividing asunder of the Soul and the Spirit, and is a dis? cerner of the thoughts and intents of the heart." The man who can read the Sermon on the Mount without feeling that he is, in his natural state, a lost mid utterly condemned sinner, knows less of the Mysteries of his own heart than o? the secrets ?if the centre of the earth. Among all the strange things in the history of our strange fallen race, there is nothing mere truly wonderful (for we have no doubt ef its sin Ctfrity) thuH this abstract admiration of men for that which, when fully understood, ?inks them in utter condemnation. Persons of the most aban doned characters will dwell upon the lips wf the moralist?will applaud his invectives against the? ology, as though they had been the darling off spring of their own brains and hearts?and will actually feel a glow of delight when they hear a description of "puro and ur.dei.led religion" as contrasted with what they have been accustomed to include under the unmeaning term??ec;atianism. How common is it tu find men of the worst lives, the sensual, the covetous, the ambitious, all join? ing iu praise of practical, and in iuud reprobation of what they are pleased to style doctrinal preach? ing. The hard-hearted and hard-fisted worldling iuves to hear the preacher who will talk abuut "visiting the fatherless arid the widow in their af? fliction." Nothing assails his conscience from mis quarter, because he blindly feels himself fully competent to the discharge of this duty, and that ?t can bo performed at any time, when the prey? ing wants of his soul may require it. The ambi? tious and dishonest aspirant after honors will be 'nelted ut a description of that humble religion oi :he heart, which i* alone between man and his Maker?which never speaks of iu?*lf. or makes a iuud profession before a gazing world, but i? ever occupied in secret acta of goodne?s. Oh! he loves it, no doubt sincerely loves it; but why i? riot his conscience disturbed at the representation 1 Ah.' there is the mystery which Mr. Parker's the? ology can never explain. Even the sensualist just iriiking from the debauch will forget himself and hang upon the lips of the transcendental mor? alist, as he expatiates upon the superiority of the -piritual over the animal nature. Ah ! this, he *ays, is divine philosophy. He riots in that intel? lectual prid?* which is the only feeling called out i-.y the description, and which he mistakes for real goodness of heart. He experiences a warm glow .if satisfaction at tlie thought of the Godlike yet .vithin him, and will fancy thut ho feels something :iUe true religious emutiun when urged " to reve? rence and cultivate his ewn noble nature." These, in the language of Mr. Parker, " take to Religion naturally,'' and need not the way of the Cross. '' Like men beholding their faces in the glass," they go away pleased with themselves, and applauding the preacher as no bigot, but a sensible man who speaks just their own feelings. The depths of iheir nature have not been stirred. Conscience ?deeps, as long as their ears aro nut vexed by those dogmatic doctrines ufa soul-disturbing 7'? eology, which, revealing their utter ruin, tells them of un? " who, being in the form of God," yet laid aside his Crown, came down to Earth, assumed their na'ure, and poured out his blood to save them from the penalty of that condemning Law, in re? spect to which they feel no higher emotion than the vapid admiration of the sentimentalist. It is this alone which breaks up the fountains of the great deep of Human Nature, and reveals Man te himself. "Oh! that doctrine of blood,"?we once iiiiard a man exclaim,?" any thing but that ;" and >et it is the preuching of this doctrine which .dune effectually disturbs the repose of the slum? bering soul. The system of Theology which em? braces it need never fear the puny attacks which are often made upon it. It contains an clement of (lower unknown to every scheme of spuriuus liberal? ism or false philosophy. The simple Methodist hymn? ?? five bleeding wousds He bears, Received on Calvary"? hus broken down more rebellious hearts than all the Sermons of Channing or all the Lectures of Emer? son. Although doctrinal preaching may be hated, and those who decry it may at times draw* ad mi ring crowd?, yet still there stands forth the great fslct in the history of the Church,?a fact admitted by one who whs no friend to the sentiments we have been advancing.?that in no places, and at no times, has there prevailed a purer morality, more good works, more " visiting of the widows and the fatherloss," than when the great doctrine of Justification by Faith ha3 been boldly preached ; and at no times have life and manners been more dissolute than under the influence of that preaching which has the most to ?ay about Morality, to the exclusion of what are styled the Doctrines of Grace. Let the moralising follower ef Epictetus and Seneca explaiu the paradox in the best manner he can. We would wish to say n few words moro about this difference between Religion and Theologv. which Mr. Parker leaves so undetermined. Since he has given us no definition, we will hazard one: Theology is the science of truths respecting the nature and government of God. and their bear? ing upon the destiny of Man. Religion is a feeling of the Soul in relation to those truths. rhus it might be expressed in the language of Common Sense, or uf old-fashioned Christian Ex? perience. But, to talk more transccndentally, (which, perhaps, is proper in u review of Mr. Parker,) all life implies a syntagma or organ? ization. Spiritual, like physical life, must be the life of something, and as the organizado? without the lite is dead, *>o the life, without some organ? ization or syntagma, of which it is the life, is non? sense. Religion, then, is the life, uf which certain truths, clear and definite as facts, yet mysterious in their nature, constitute the system lived. Not that the truth originates the life,?thut is the error of some who are just setting out in the road, to the end of which Mr. Parker has arrived, and would be ana? logous to the doctrine of those nuiurah-ts, who would regard physical life as the result of mere material ?rganizatiuii. You are respectfully requested, Mr. Editor, to give this a place in your columns. The leading son timents contained in it, I have no doubt, are those of a very large and very respectable class uf yonr daily readers. They have unquestionably been assailed iu the lectures of Mr. Parker. On no other ground would we seek their admission. We therefor?* appeal to your well known candor, and to that liberality by which you profess to be go veined in the management of your widely circula ud paper. A Transce.ndkntalist. BSE CJFKRM OIL.?1,000 salions Winter ?aonncot of Spcrin Candles, for sal?? by -?=LU__ -*?? F. EDDY, 24 Old Slip. Ote w,U *^*mjggffl*~?? th?* nmnufac jtliO 2vV ' TH0MAi> **? SON, ? NatMtu st. ^OFF?E URNS, for NW*Y^rVDaT ?ilOSiii,. T- THOMAS _ SjN, S mi. __* ?ELLS?509 dozen Sloth -______H..W1GHT i? Co. 1? John-?. CHEAP.?200 Horse~~R.?*,,i. ? r-7" Teryeheapairapo??S5 Bl^c?i3 for sale el-tan (DeferrecL) Bankrupt*?- December 14. Richard M His-, machinist, (ot late ?.-ras K. Hoe t Co. and Newton k Smilb,) N- Y. Robert Hoe, do do do Palmer Sumner, (late firm Stunner k Naylor.) tin and iron dealer. ,\ Y. James Bonnrti. Jr., New Rocheli**, (compulsory.) William H. SJnemels, tailor, .V Y. Henry L K?nr, carpenter, ??. Y. IL B WillmarU?, clerk, N. Y. Joseph Oshorn, Jr . late merchant, Brooklyn. Joseph P. Cooke. N. Y. Z**.o'ls Wil!??n, cierk, N. Y. Abraham Plan, manufacturer. N- Y. K. Chamberlain. (5rm E- Chamberlain k. Son,) N.T. Horaiio Squ er, may^n, N. Y. Charles H. Post, clerk, S. Y. I?aac Rsqua, agent, N. Y. Christian H. Delavan, ?ate hardware merchant, N. Y*. Thomas Butler, airent, N. Y. Ephraim L. Hal!, pri?on keeper, Sin? Sing. Heir-y G. Morton. (?at>- firm Norton k Co.) N. Y. R G. Huirhins, merchant, ?rooklvn. Samuel B. Walter?, Huntington, N. Y. Jo?epl, M. McJ.msey, (1 le tirm Smitbi-McJimsey,)N.Y. Langrton Wilson, clerk. N. Y. Wm. H. Culver, (late tirm Ripley it Culver.) N. Y. Arr.es llot-ins, victualler, Brooklyn. Charles S??ourt, (late firm Baldwin it Sboan.) Job?. W. Wdliac**. printer, Brooklyn. G. Q. Coll?n, student, M. Y. Robert S Manly, (?ate firm Manly k Clark,- N. Y". Aaron Chicti?->i?-r, ??.rrciianl tnilor, N". Y. W iliiam H. Chester, N. Y. Jrae! A. Cromwell (late firm Cromwell k Palmer,) N. Y. Joseph S Fletcher, batter, N. Y Tobias Bond inot. N. Y. L. Bennett, blacksmith. Edward Jenkins, (?ate firm Smith ??Jenkins.) N. Y. Win. D-arming. (late firm W. Dunnin?* k Co.) N. Y. Palmer Clevelaud, WilUamtborgh, N. Y. CITY INTELLIGENCE. Wed.'?es da v. December 14. Boakl? ok Aldermen.?Special Session.?The minutes of the last meeting v. ere read and approved. Resolution, That section 16 ol" amended wrdinbnce. ot ar? ticle 1, title 1, relative to "City Prisons," and concernin-. fees received by the keeper for commitment and discharge of prisoners, passed by both Boards and rrturned by the Mayor. June 22, 1C42, without his approval, be rept.-aJed. Referred to Committee on Law?. CLEANING STREETS BY CONTRACT. Special Order.?Document No- 51, relative to cleaning streets by contract, beinjr set down as the special order for this meeting? came up for consideration. This document proposes to have all the streets, wIid-.*--. piers, i.e. of the ciiy, for a term not exce^dim.* five years, conditioned for ttic faithful performance of the ?ame. The 1st section provides for tlie removing of all filth, diri, rubbish, &c from tlie publia markets and vicinity, ?-very Sunday by 10 o'ektek A. M., and every other oay except Saturday by 4 o'clock P. M. Section adopted. The '2d section provides for carts to p*?ss thiougb the ?treeu once a day for ihe purpose of receiving ofi?l, garb? age, ?kc Adopted. Sea. 3d provides lor carts collecting at least 3 times a week all cinders and ashes from dwellings, public building.?, i.e. Adopted. Sec. 4 relates to having all public Streets, wharves, piers, ?lips, public lands ami places, swept and cleaned at teast twice a week, and the rubbish, i.e. immediately removed on sweeping. Adopted. Sec. 5 concerns the receiving basins and several sewers of ihe city, a? lo their being kept in a proper condition, and to be examined from time t?-? time tur that purpose. Sec. 6 regulates tbe disposal of siren manure, asiies, rub? bish, kc. to the dumping grounds selected by the Common Council, and the compensation therefor in case of its trans p ?talion a mile and a half beyond the limits of tbe line ol die Ward where it may be received or taken up, lor which IG cent? per load ef fourteen bushels is allowed, each dump in-' groutui not to be over a quaiier t?f a mile distant from each Ward. Adopted. Sec. 7 relates to the removing of snow and ice Irom side? walks, i.e. of public building and places belonging to or occupied by the Corporation. Adopted. Sec 8 stales that every cart must be provided with ?? light box. Adopted. Sec. !? requires tbe drivers of ail carls li?r the collection ol allais, garbage, kc. to give notice of their approach by ring? ing a band bell,and drivers of carts for ashes to be provided with a horn and to blow the same Irom limn to time, under forfeiture in certain cases of $? lor euch and every offence. Adopted. ?tTlie concluding article of the contract provides that every -.omractor ?hall have, bold, take ami enjoy for his own use, dl the manure, dirt, cimiers, ashes, rubbish, kc. within the limits of" tlie sweeping districts ; and also the free um- of ihe Crot?n Water for the performance of bis contract in rela? tion to cleaning the streets. Adopted, Alderman Balis moved as an additional clau?e the follow? ing: That it is hereby farther agreed, by and between the parties to the contract, thai no transfer shall be mane In? die contractor of bis contract, without the consent of tin Corporation, under forfeiture of all sum or sums ol money that may be due him at the time of making such transfer. And in case the contractor should so transfer, pledge, or in cumber bis interest, or any part thereof, the contract to im? mediately become null and ?--oui Adopted. Alderman Purdv moved thai the contractor be required to sprinkle all streets, wharves. He, while they are bt-iii__* swept, which clau-e was to be added to the concluding ar? ticle of the contract, in a hieb he is empowered to use the Crot?n water. Adopted. Alderman Davic-s moved that il is farther agreed that it may be lawful for the Corporation lo reserve 10 per cent, en the amount of each payment, payable in each year to the contractor, until Ihe terms of die contract for Ihe year in which such contract is fully complied with and completed. Adopted. Alderman Balis moved that in case the contractor sk-ill die or remove permanently irom the city, the contract shall cease, and the Corporation have power to recover front the contractor, his executors or assi'-ruees, such damage as tbey may sustain thereby. Adopted. Also, lhal in case more than one persoa shall enter into ihe contract jointly, and one ol" the parties die or lemove from ihe city, the survivor to be held liable for the lull enforcement of the exislin-; contract. Adopted. Various amendments were offered lo the following and negatived. The resolution then passed. Resolved, That the form of contract for cleaning the Streets be and the same is hereby approved, and that a spe? cial committee of 3 from each Board be empowered and .luthorised to enter into the same with some suitable person ur persons, upou receiving good and sufficient security.? The following gentlemen compose the committee : Messrs. Balis, Martin and Daviesol" the Board o I" Aldermen, and Messrs. Esquirol,Brady and Mead of the Boardof Assistants. Ailjourned. U. S. Circuit Court.?Before Judge Thomp? son remarked tkatit had been the intention of the Court to sentence Samuel A. Suydutn this morning, (convicted ol an assault on Signor D.Aisear.) Affidavits, however,hail been presented, and there appeared lo be great contradiction in them, leaving in doubt the cir?unisiances. A question, however has arisen a., to the power ot the Court in mitiga? tion. The law makes the otheuce it? be against the nation to which the minister belongs. The penalty is 3-years in the Stale Prison, and line, without limit, ai the option ol tlie Court As Mr. Saydam is oui on bail the Court will take lime to examine tLe law and the facts in the case, and call him up when it is prepared lo pass sentence, [lit- is also lndicied at die Session.,, and a civil action is hanging over him for the same ofience.J Common Pleas.? William L. Simcrs vs. Nich'ls Saltus.?In the sp iiig of 1810 the plaintiff let house No. 91 Cherry-Street to John Shine, the defendant becom i?? responsible for the rent. Tbe property, at the time of letting, was under order of foreclosure. It was sold at auc? tion in the fall, and bought by Patrick Gleason. Shine, supposing he was not liable to the new landlord, quit the preti?i?es. The present action is for rent subsequent to the tiuie ol" Shine's leaving. The defence is that the surety was not liable after notice had been given by Gleason of bis being tbe owner, and that the rents mus? be paid to him. Verdict for plaintiff "t5C7 5(1, subject lo the opinion of the Couiton ihe point of law. H'dliam B. Jatobs vs. Barth. Blaneo.?Action fur dam ??S?'? in beni? thrown !'r?m a wagon which ran against a heap of rubbish opposite defendant's bouse in Dover-s'.rei-t, (alluded to on Tuesday.) The Juiy could notagreeand were discharged. '^ Court of Sessions.?Before the Recorder and" Jndge Lynch. Trial kor Libel.?Moses Blackstone was put upon trial for a libel on George E-'er, contained in a letter directed to him on the 13di of ln?t September by the accused, and which wa? written in languageul Ihe most low and vulgar ?lyie. Anton;' oilier things ?lates thai hi? sisters were pr?? l'iuies, Lis brother the tenant of state Pnsou, bis father ?or?e limn a murderer, 4ic., besides a quantity of personal ibuse. Nor the defence a letter of ? somewbul similar cha? racter, wiitten by the prosecutor to tlie accused, was pro luced ?i evidence and read. Il appears the controversy <rew out of a family difficulty. The Cwurl charged lhat a etier isssued by any one and delivered to lb?- person ud rlressed, if of a libclous character, was clearly a lihel. Al Jiouj-b no damage could be recovered in a civ? suit only. t iboula be puni.bed. The Jury returned a verdict of ;uilty, witb a recommendation to mercy. Forgery in the Second Ducree.?Mary Gibson alias rler.nessy, wa? placed upou trial for passing an altered $5 )ill of the Grceuwicb-strrct Bank. Verdict, not |*uilly. Trial tor Burglary.?Jam? Richardson ?Has John fthite and William Darroll, two boyr, were tried for burs? ary. Verdict, not guilty. Recognizances Forfeited.?James S. Scbennerborn, ate Secretan' of the Ocenn Insurance Co., Indicted for em >ezxhng over one hundred thousand dollar? of tlie money ?lUiat institution, also indicted for grand larceny, tailing lo ?ppear, his rec??gnii*nces were forfeited ; a, were ali-o ihe '-*co--i:?xance?i of Henry R, Robinson lor selll??-* ob?cuie priais; Berjaimn Sooy, for a violai on of tlie Pilot Lawn; Ly curcas Suples, for obtaining mouey by false pi**iem<-, ; ana Ctiaile? Stone lor grand larceny. l??.CTas__?*T m A-UfE.-Tkc Jiaad Jury came into MMMMgMMMgMB-gggBMWMI III lUIIIIIII ilSlllllll llll IIHSlllljl Court, and amonz other ir??Jic_u?r.ls, pre-sented one fur rape, commuted upoH lb?* perron of Ann Murpby, at ihe Broad ??ay Collage on the ni?ht of trie 3d itist-, by Wiiljaai Dingle/, John Underwood and Gabriel Hatfield. Poi.tc- Office.?Arson, Sacrilege and Grand Lj.sci.xy.?The French Roman Catholic Church in Canal-street, near Kim, was burglariously entered, on the Slst October 1 ?st.<tnd the following articles stolen there? from : 2 candle bromes, 1 silver sacrament. 1 silver oil ves teL, 5 vsnls lace. 7 yards linen, valaed altogether at $122 30. The church .vas likt/wise sel on fire by the barr?an neir ibe puipit, and discovered early on the following morning by theS-xton, and extintrutsbed without <loi:i?* much dam? age Last evening, orbcers Sparks ami McOrach arr?-s;ed two me.-, one white and the other colored, with names of John Williams alias Moffott antl Benjamin Slater, both 0? whom h-ive b?-en in the Suite Pri?on previou-iy. Ha?t not tb_ following (iav b??-n All-Saints' day. and thereby bringing the Sexton early u> the church, it would bare resulted m the instruction of the building, as the altar, the stairc_*e attached to the pulpit, and one of the pew? ?"-ere burning, as likewise a closet which had been tilled with wood and ?ire?.. On the 24th of Oct. last, during the night, the office ot H-nry Eldred'* livery stab!? Was broken ?pen aud coats, :*. clock, A.c. worth $21, stolen, the propeityot Eldred; as likewise nih?r articles -.orth $10, belonging to xvixsans named Scarf and W'aloou On the -lib of Nor. the jewelry store of Mr. Frederick Levy. So. 78 Bowerj-, was burglariously entere.! d?ri-g Ute nii?bt. an.? a nurubcr olpoifl rnaios, r__^**_? and oilier jewelry, ol" the vaine ol $175, stolen. On the 12th of the same nion?*. Mr. Jacah Rankan, No. lu Grand-rtreet, had a copper kettle sioleu from ?us store, as also some tin kettles. These two men have ioub?ess been coneerned in all these crimes, and were .ally com? mitten to answer. A great quantity .of stolen property was found in po??e_?ion of the prisoners. STEAI.U4C Clothixg.?Cato 3ctler was arrested and camroiite?* lor stealing from Elisba P. Barstow, of 39 Barc lay.-.treet. a pairo!" cloth paula l<*ons. Thomas Henderson was committed lor stealing a screw wrench, ;!;- property of Jobn G. Shollz 551 Greenwicb-st. A No to Riot; s OPTE?mEK Caught.?Officer A. M. C Sinuh yesterday arrested at Philadelpblaand to-day brought U this City an old and notoriou* coanterfeiler by the name of James Ward. This bi-iu was arrest?*?! and indicted :iU>ut three vi-;ir? since fur forging a number of bills on the Sev? enth Ward Bank, ar.il having obtained bail, which ?-??ss-ub teqnenUy found to he niter y worthless, fit d to Texas. He returned Groin there uii-oul six months since, and, bavins been discovered in Philadelphia, was arrested on a reqaisi ? from the Governor, and'accordingly brought to lids City. ?singular Case or Forgerv ano Fraud.?Oil the 2d of February last, a man by the name of Michael J. Sallen Ser met a youth in ibe sireel near Peck Slip, and banda-d bim a bank book, purporting lo be an account ami a check on the Union Bank, drawn by Messrs. K?-t<.*liuiii &. Alcoit, for 12,4119 ?2, to take them to Lezton i. Palmer's, 62 Wall Street, get the check cashed, take the mOKCjr and book to the Fulton Bank,make a deposit in the niuu?* of C W. Vor werick. to whom the check was made payable, and n-turn him the bx>k at P?*ck Slip. Tlie boy, instead oi complying with the man's wishes, took the property in his DOSS to his employer, who. on being inform?"l of th?* circurostan* (?es, wentio Messrs. Ketrhum i. Alcott, and the check by iLf-iij va*pronounced to be a lorgery. It?- then went to Mr. Vorwerick, who stated that he kept no BCCOUnt in the Ful? ton Bank,and that the book was likewise a forgery. 0? filing to l'?"k !<>r the man, Sallenger, be was nowhere to be toand. Vesterday, Mr. B. Osborne. oneoflhe Polici clerks, L'ot information ihai Ibis man was now in tlii?* city, and. in company with officers Stephen?, Fall?n and l". Hays, ?\i\*'r a diligent search, found bun today in n lawyer's office in w all-sir? ?*t. Sallenger, when arrested, threw away u pock? et-b.Hik iu II of paper*, eentnining de?*?1?? of property, con veyances. kc, and which the lawyer claimed as his proper* ly. Mr. Vorwerick also stated that Sallenger had but re* centlv come from the State Prison foi siniilar transactions. H?? wa? committed to answer. FASHIONABLE STOCKS, SCARFS CRAVATS. GLOVES, te?Old Establishment? PARSELLS It AGAT?; established in 1828.?In addition to il.eir extensive assortment of Fashiaanble Good?, the sub? scribers are receiving by every arrivnl iroui London and Paris, a fresh supply of fashionable Scnrt* and Cravats.? Their assortment of fashionable Smrk?, Scarfs, Cravate, ready made Linen, (for which the firs! premium was award e?l them at the late fair of the American Institute) Gloves, Suspender*?. Hosiery, Silk, Menno, larobswool and buckskin Shirt? and Drawers, and all articles appertaining to a gen ileman's w ardroble are rich and varied. Gentlemen calling at tin- old establishment nmy depend on being furnished with the li?*ot and latest fashions at luir und moderate prices. PARSELLS k AGATE, 241 Broadway, between Park place and Murray street. P. k A. continue the manufacture of their celebrated Should, r Brin-?.? and gendemens Ru??.ia. Hiding ??.-l?s. dJtlm?_ By Special Appotntnient. TOSEPH GILLOTT, Pen Manufacturer o? TO THE QUEEN.?CAUTION.?The high charac? ter of these Pens has induced the attempt, on the partul s?.*veral disreputable makers, topraeliceatrviud not only Upon Mr. Gi_*?U, but al?? upon the pnbKc An inferior?uticle. bearing the misspell??! name, thus, GOlot.omitting the lin-il t, is now in the mark.?. It can readily be d?.tec?e?l by ill unfinished appearance, anil the v?rry c?*muion style in whicl it is put up. Observe, the genuine Pens ar?: are nil marked in full? "Joseph GUIott's Patent," or "Joseph Uillotl, warrnnted;'' and that each gross bears a lac simile of bis Signatare. The above may be bad, wholesale, of HENRY J BSSI >P lylS lv yi .John-stree*. corner of Gold. AYDEN'S Premium Pens.?A Silver Medal was awarded J. Hayden for his " very aupo rioi* Pens" by the American Institute at iLs last Fair, 'flit Government have given them ihe Preference, and the best accountants and many of the public institutions will use do other Peni?. They have justly obtained the highest reputa? tion, and are not surpassed ife?iuale?i by any in the country. The tra?le are supplied at the Manufacturer's prices by th?: agenls J. it P. HAYDEN, ? Plait-streci. Agents also for Silliman's School and Count.iiU-houiK* Ini ?"t-ir-ils. mv9 tf ;?COAL, C?Aj_--Frorj71he i-L-s.-el, best quality Peacii Orchard Uni ?in the mines, at the following Imv pricef? Ej;g an?l Broken....$5 t" Stove, large.5 25 Nut.5 00 doable screened md delivered any part of tliechy, weighed br a city weigher. V~-rd c?>rner Christopli.-r rh<1 Green* wich streets. JAS. FERGUSON N B?liVHl ton* Pea and Dust cheap. :.' 11 COAL.-Fh_t quality Peach Orchard Coal, broken e^'c, stove and nut kir.es; Liverptxii, Orrel and Schuylklll, White Ash Coals for stoves and tur? na?:?**?, lor ?Hie at the market prices. ALFRED ASHFlEbD.415 Gramlcr. ofRidge-St ind South st. cr. of Montgomery; Order* left as above or at 103 William-st. or ?iniupli the I'd?! oiiice promptly attended to. dSlf & K AA*~eOA L!COALI!~Thereal ^yfL/ o\ f\f Peach Orchard Red Ash, now sellinii from the yaril 5t*4 "A'aahingion-strt'et, two doors above Spring, broken irom clean lump, doubly screened, and delivered free of cartage, and weighed by a City Weigher, at the fol? lowing prices : . Large Nut.$5 (Hi Stove. 5 25 Broken or Egg. 5 50 Liverpool Screened. 8 oo N. H.?All orders to be left at the Yanl. No agents?no i-iinimisv.on. The buyr receives ti* beue?L ETLebigh Nut, $?5 5ii. ol8_tf P. B. GUERNSEY. OLLEP AND PLATED" BRASS. ._/ A hrsl rate article of Rolled and Piated Brass,Can always be found at JAMES G. MOFEE I'T. \2i Prin*-?* si., n?*ar Wix?st?*r, at the lowest marki**. pric<*. Lik*;*.?..?*- j v?*ry i::iwrii' ;?rl'.*l?? <?' ?l.nin?*r'? Rr?m ?52 11 T J N iWl ) O? K7s; P K1? G "sa?AF?rti. 1 e \J very much approved, and that has gi-ren satisfaction wherever it has been usvd. For sale al Hi John street, nl tf_ ROLLED GERMANSTlTvEH7^jT?E". G. MOFEETT. 121 Prince-tiireet, near W'ooner. would particularly call the atienden of Hardware l>-.-*?!--r? aivl M.Tuutacturers to bis ?uperior article ol German S?*?-rr which he otitrs for sale wholesale ami retail, of all thick Dcsses, ar.d warrvnis it?*qual to any, either Foreign or Do ?*????.;ie.f?*ir <?? tor apd MtttMM ?**_ :i R A ZlITS?G?R S .?oWlmMl?~for sale hy ,115 GRINNELL, M1NTTJRN k C0..7? South si. HAVANXl??GXR^^^U?boxes brown for sa!?- bv dlS GRINNELL. MINI URN A? CO.. 78 Soutb-st LIVh: OIL.?-40 pipes, fo7~s7l(Thy GRINNELL, MINTURN k CO., 73 South-street. ?M-lfclATlllM? COPPLK,?1?0 cai?? 14 25~ A?l) Coal trtahfron S , English, from 14 to _": oz. for sal?* by dlH GRINNELL. MINTURN it CO..78 South^c RlO~COFr EKT--J)?J(Tba?5'fo77ale"by GRINNELL, MINTURN i? CO., ?i 13_ 73 South-st. I .INGUSH IRON.?100 tous, well as A sorl?-d, for sale bv ,113 ?RINNELL. MINTURN- CO. 73 South-sL ?JTOKAGK caa be had iu the new fire* _7 proof Store No. 66 Dey-gtreet, Inquire of i!) Im- J. HOPPOCK k SON. "En Fultnn-?L TIN PLATES,?200 boxes a_aorted, for sale by dlS O ft INN ELL. MWTUgN _ CO.,73 Sonth-st, T~T) THE LOV?RSl77up?r7o~rl?ii?^ Ten!?How?ma's Mixture l~Thi? exiremelv ?le?cions nnd unparalleled Tea. so highly celebrated in Cnisa and Europe,just Imported, is uow for ??c at ibe Canton Tea Company'* General Tea Esublisliment, 121 Chaiham-*treet. New?York, in Chinese p.-icka_ei price 5?) ct* acd tl ea?;li. IIIV.I ?! C. 1K A P K ST, besTa?dl?ost fas?iiouabl? In New-York. Hats, Caps, Muffs, fancy Fun, Fur Trimm?ii?. ol.l Fur? attended to, at 1-3? Iffl' MONARQUES, 94 Bowery. poFFKE UKNH-A -ood assortment V-/ nt 8 lock-T? u L'ins, for sale bv the manuiaciarer*?, dioax- T. THOMAS k SON, 63_Nasaa*;.nie. O YD.NKY COAL.-? smallTot of Very O superior ?re?h mined coarse Sydney Coal, suitable for pjil-.r u*^, for ?ale low bv WARD k BROWNE B? ii Wa?_in_ton. ccratr o; Lai^ht-Wc?. CROTOiN WATER?Messrs. Whitscy J: Jenkins, Plumbers. No. 3 Jolia-street, would most ltr-spectfully inlbrm the public that tbey are prepare*! to exeeute all orders in their line of business in a durable and workmanbke manner. Their work is warranted to give entire satisfaction, aod their pipes are so laid as n-*t to freexe in water. The public are respecuuliy invited to call ard examine tbeir material?. The Crot?n Water in? troduced without taking up the ?ide-walks. The following Certificate, with others, can be seen at the shop : , , , . . Mr. Francis J. Whitsey having been employed at tbe Girard Coller?-, in the capacity of Plumber, ?i affords me pleasure 10 say that from tue opportunity libere had to jodie?of his merits In the line of bis business, 1 donsi?er mm worthy, the confidence of the public. . ' TH03 LT. WALTER, Architect Girard College. Philadelphia. Feb. S, IK2. __?___iL Crot?n Water. TO ENGINEERS, Manufacturers and others.? Weldedswrvughi Iron Tubes, lor Steam, Wa ter, Gas.i.e. ironie to3 inches diameter and in length! ami ige i 4 to 3 iachi. from 4 inches to L. feet, capable of sustaining: an internal pressur?- of from 1,000 to 10,i?ju lbs per square "ncii?tOBjt tha with f.itinrs of every description, such as E boW5,T!S Reducing Sockels, Cocks kc, to which ?ne Tubes ?*un fohied by Screws, and. by means of v hieb they rt ?y be pnl ?.'_?? ther with tbe greatest facility by any oidmarv workman. The great strength and durability of thes? tubei as coin pared with Copper or o??er material ami their economy render tlieai superior to-all ottiers for any of tbe purposef alcove mentioned. For sale bv jy?3 U WALWORTH k NABOS. So Ann-it. IN DEfV. RUBBER SHOES at 53 Maid? en-lane, NT. York-Hl'TClHNSON k RUNYON have opened a store at th-.- above pb.ee lor th** sile of India Rub l>rr Shoes Cloth, ?te.. Iront ttieir well krown Manufactory at New Brunswick, N. J , at wholesale and_retail, to which the attention of the public ami traile is particularly invited, and where may be found Gei ts' India"Rubber Over-Shoes ... Ladies' do do do both of cloth and sheet Rubber. do do ?lo do Grecians bound ,;0 <io do do Grecian fur trimmed Also, India Rubber Cloth for Carriage Top?, kc. Call and ?ee for voursehes and don't forget the number? 5! Maiden Lane.______? tm REMITAjNCES to jlrelani), &c. kc.?The fmbscriber continues to transmll money, in ?inn.? large or small, lo persons residing in any partol Ire? land, in we ?une manner as be, and his predecessor in busi? ness, have done for the last thirty years, and more ; also, to any part of England or Scotland. Money remitted by leitet. ?post paid, to the ?-.ibscrib. r, or personally deposited with bim, with Ike aame of tbe person orpersons in Ireland, England or Scotland, to whom it is lo be sent, and nearest post-town, will be Immediately trans. milted awl paid accordingly, and areceipt to that effect rriven or forwards to the ?ender. ' nl8 Im* GJSORGK McBRIDK, Jr. 32 Ccdarst. O [L, OIL?Light. Light? Families who r want good Oil would do well to ?all on the subvri ber.asbecau supply, them with a first rate article, war? ranted to barn all night without crusting: or smoking, at only 80 cents per gallon. No need to be complaining ol poor oil, as this oil ?s warranted,or money refunded. ??s-Good three gallon Can only 4 shillings, five gallon 6. Oil s?-iii t? any part of the City free ?it exp? use. J. N. LUCK.EY, Wholesale Dealer in Oil?, Caniles, kc. i,231 m 76 Front-st cor. of Old Slip. LYERPOOL COAL.?The under _.signed is now discharging a very tine cargo of Liver p.?il Coal that burns free, bright and ?lean, at the ?<>w prn e oi $9, delivered free ofcanace at any p,iri of the city. A ?>-n- ? baldrons v-i unsold. Those wanting tlie article had letter send in their orders without ?It-lay, at the Jfard No. 78 Thompson street, near Spring, or ai the ortice No. 113 Nassau sir?.-et p. s.?Ii will be dellvwred e.t Brooklyn at the same pi ice ili- ferrage added. JOSBPtl I*. SIMPSON. ol2 if Rl??^?iDiilCAI?. 00LSI.:Y & WOOLSEY continue t<? sell their ' Standard Quality ' Double Refined Sogar at their lowest reduce?! Cash prices, without charge ?or packages,namely: leaves in boxes of ?KH) p<?unds, Ten Cei Is per pnund. Crosbed in barrels of ?t*o do. Tea Cents per pound. Powdered in barrels of 250 do. Ten and ahalfCeentsprdo. When le<-s than 5 packages are purchased, half a cent per pound additional. Order* out ol the Cily raunt be acconipanir?! by ?remit? tance, addresK-d to WOOLSEY 4c WUOLSEY, New-York Patent Sugar Refinery, cor. South ami Montgomery-sis. or apply at the office, 39 Walt-street. n29 if OK .SON'S Uygeiaii Medicines. _NOTICE.?Whereas, A. A. S?manos,of !H Broad* Way. New-York, is making an improper use of Messrs. Mcrison k Co.'s appointment for the sale of their Medi? cines. This is. therefore, to inform th?- public tlmt Mr. Sam?nos is not authorised, to. sell ' MORISON'S PILLS' in New-York,niid that Messrs. Morrisons' only Agents in New-York ar? Messrs. FIRTH k HALL, o? Nu. 1 Krank? lip turnare, trom whom alone the Medieim-s can lie had ?/en uine. (Signed) MORISON k CO. Dated British College of Health, Nt w Road, London, Jnne lfith. IP.4_!. ivP t?' ?LL/S T??JSSES.?Notice to Rup _lured Persons.?Persons afflicted with ruptures may reiy upon tlie be.?i instrumental aiil ihe world adord?, on application .it the office. No. i Vesey-str?*et, *? lo either of the acrt-nis in tbe principnl towns In Die United States. Be carelu'l to examine tlie bark pad of Hull's trusses, to see ii they are endorsed by Dr. Hull in writing. None are genu? ine, or to f>e relied upon a, good, without his signature. Many pi-rsons have undertaken to t-*nd imitations ol Hull's celebrated trusses, and thousands areimpose?! upon in cons?*?mence. These imitations cannot be relied upon; tbey axe made by unskilful mechanics, and are no better than the or? I i nary trusses. Rooms baye been fitleii up at No. 4 V?*sey-street, exclu? sively lor ladies, having a separate entrance from die busi? ness department, where a t?male bin constant attendance lo wait upon femulr pntif'its. s21 tf WORMS liN CHILDREN?Uf all diseases to which children are exposed, none aie so fatal to them tu Worms. Unfortunately) children are sel? dom free from ihi.'m, and, as they imitate' the symptoms of almost every oth?*r complaint, tbey often produce alarming effects without hein_r suspected. Worms are not only a cause of disease themselves, but by their irritation iitrurii vate ?ill other ????ease?, wandering irom one part of the body :o the other, winding themselves up into large balls and ob siruclinc tlie bowels,and frequently tlie throat, causing c?>ii? valsions, and too often dead*. Tbe desired remedy will be found in Dr. JAYNE'S TONIC VERMIFUGE, which will very soon destroy the Worms, and Invigorate ihe powers of digestion so as to prevent a return ?)l th'-ni. Prepared only at No. 2D South Thint-treet, Philadelphia, and sold at wholesale and retail by A. B. Sands k Co , Druggists and Chemists No. 27J Broadway, corner ol Chambers-street, New-York. Also *old by A. B. k D. Sands, Druggists, Nos. 79 and 100 Fulton-street ; David Sandsi. Co., 77 K;?.-i Broadway. Price $1 per bottle. ?17 l?n QAND'STE ?V?? D Y for S A LT R1IE UM, 0 Ringworm and Tetters, Scald Head, Ba-ber,' or Jack? son Itch, and other diseases of the skin. They are ? fTerlu ?*?ly[cored by the use ef Sand's remedy for Salt Rheum, which has now hern t?'st?.-d in rising 13,000 cases, without in one instance having failed t*. cure any di.eaae of this class. The unparalleled success of this valuable remedy In curing diseases of the skin, is without equul in tbe history of medi? cine. No change in diet is necessary, and there is no danger in applying U even to the tentleresi infant- Testimonials of its efficacy are almost daily received, and can be eihibiled at the st'<re of the proprietors. The lollowinir unif?cate was hamled to our agents in Troy, (Messrs. Fassett ami Seiden,) by one o? the mosl re ?peciable resid?-nLs in that cilv. Trot, March 10. I iff?. Messrs. A. B k D. Sands.?Gendemeo: Tins may certify ih.it my eldest son has be?-:i afflicted with the **alt Rheum, nr some '?ther loathsome disorder uron bis leg, for 15 *->r 1H years, ami 1 bave tried scores of 'iill'erent kinds of nieili i-iiies and all to no purpose until 1 lound your remedy for such di?>-;i?es, and on usine it 1" day?, (or less than one box 01 ointment and bottl?* of the Sar-apurilla.) has effected a perfect cure. I have delayed giving you ibi, certificate fur tw?> mouths since lise cure was effected, for fear ibat it would .-??air, appear, but as his l?*^? are perfectly smooth, i bave iii?- utmost confidence in saying thai I think ii a very valoable medicine, nnd sincerely hope that thousands mny yet receive as much benefit a, in the case above mentioned. lour.?, very respectfully, A. GRANGER, 93 Sixth streeU Prepared aod seid m wholesale and retail by A. B. k D. sands Druggists, No. 73 Fulton su- corner of Gold ami 100 Kullon sU Also sold by David Sands k Co. No. 77 East Broadway, coiner of Market sL; A. B. Sauds i. Co. No. -*73 Broadway, corner of Chamber st. Price 8,100. ji26Jm_ QEBRIN( ?_,?rCOUGH SYRUP, sold at t\3 47G. Broadway.?This pleasant preparation w a never failing remedy t??r Coughs, Colds, Whooping Cough, Asth? ma, ami all other similar affections of the lungs and throat. It has been tried in innumerable instances, and has always produced the same happy result- It is agreeable lo tlie laste, and is taken with pleasure; and children in particu? lar will be fount) so lo like it, that there never need be any troublein ?In-dnistering it to them. This is an important consideraiioa in preparing a medicine, and I? of itself a ^rent recptnmemlaiion. P?ease Notice this?So w-dl assured, from experience, is the proprietor of ttiis Medicine, of ?ts efficacy in all cases of common Cooghs, however severe or of long ?lacoinir, and i \\ hooping Cough, to ?listn-ssing to children, that tie has no hesitation in proposing to any person who may pur? chase this Syrup, and can conscientiously alldege' after using it according to ihe directions, that no benefit has be?.?i experienced fron, its exhibition, to return the price, on ihe presentation of the empty bottle. This is a lair proposi? tion, and every purchaser is invited to avail himself of it, if he should derive no relief from tbe Coni.li Svrun. Prepare?! and sold by the Proprietor at 47t?? Broadway. Price, 25 cents. d2 lm HIGHIiY 1WLPORTAOT Cured.? Scarpa's Acoustic Oil.?For the cure ot Deafness, pains, and the discharge of matter from the Ears; also, all those dLsa-rr?_-eahle noises, like tbe buzzing of in? sects, falung of water, wbhudng of steam, kc-, which are symptoms ot ipproacbing Deafness, and also generally at? tended n nb disease. The subjoined certificate will be read with interest. ** Philadelphia, Oct. 1, 1811. Messrs. Editors?Oenfnessis a disease which has hitherto been considered incurable, but I can inform the public that it i> a mistaken idea. I have been deaf for ten years, and concluded ibat I must r?*main s?. ; but not many months since I saw in your paper an adveniMment of Starpa's Oil for Deafness. As ibe last resort I conclude to try it. I am n?iw happy to say I can hear as well a?i I ever did. Two of my trier.ds likewise u ted iL One of them was so deaf that he used an ear trumpet ; new be hears perfectlv well without it. The other was very mach troubled with'noises in the ears and bead, and be at once found rvlief, and is we'!. Two bottles cured me, which 1 thought getting well pretty cheap. Silas Bcc?cee, SecoHdst.. below I'.nc." Sold, at wholesale and retail, by A. B. k D Sam!*? Dru" Cists. No. 75 Fullon-nre*?.. comer ot Gold, ami 100 Fulton street. Also, sold by David Sands S. Co., No. 77 East. BKwdway- A. B. Sands t Co , No. 273 Bread way, corn, r oi Coa^be!%-stre?t. Price, $2. Also sold by Dr. David i Jayae, ?so. jo ^u?t Tb-r4-.ue?t, PtjjiacitJpbia. dl3 lm ft MAIL LINE for ALBANY :?- - - _f_L ?,0?* iniei-m?liate piar???*. OR AS FAR A*? 1iir. h E WILL PERMIT. The Uuca i*c.?>bnted for her strenetb, which ?-'nabi?-? her to encoaaier v.nj, ?--j success the ice which so seriously obstructs ice r.ver after this pert.*-d. The ste-roboat UTICA leaves the fooiof Cotir?*(_d-?aree?, Tins (Tuesday) Afiernoon. Dec. 13. ut5 o'cl?xk. Passengers uking the Utiea can take the Car? at Ha<-*_-n or the Stager? at Coxsockie and arrive in A*baov eirfv the tarn? morning. N. 8.-G?xhI sleighing from Coxi*ockieto A'binv. Fot pAssage ?r freight.apply to P. C.Schcltx attho otfe. or the wharf.or on boar?l. _dl : J> -. MO RN fN G KO AT.?For - ??.PEEKSKILL. VER PLANCK, GRAS. sv^ri? ? \T Sing - s t \ ? ;. tarryto"? n. dobb-s feu. RY, HA"*TINf.S AND YO.NKERS-Breakfast a?d Dia. lier on Board?The new and splewtid steamer COLl'M. ?US, Clot- F. W. StoDe, will leavi* New Y??rk, trotu tb idotof Chambers-sire?*., every n?orxiiit?. (Fr.dny* ex >->>?-<-' at 7? o'clov?.; and return:..;: leave Pcekskill same ?Jay, at 12i o'clock, P. ?M. I__ding at the footo: Hammond. street, each way. Notice.?All go-xls, freieht, bastrare, bank bills, specie, or anv oiber hind of property, uken. shipped, or put cq boani lhi> B??t. r.:csl l?eatthe risk ot the owner? of ?cci, 1-oo.i*. ?r igl '- ba t_~g? ? ke-_?>14 *T. POWELL & CO.'b Uco -^ F-.?r NEWEURGH, It-ading ?i CALO. WELDS V? e~ 1' POINT, ."-?I COLD SPRING.-Tbe roeamboat ?E-cUander, C?pt. Robert Wardrop, wi_ irav*? fool ?if ? ? -irre7;-s-...*verv Monday, Tbur-sday, and Saturday, ?,4p M R?.tan.itti*-,"*viU leave N?wbur?h every Mos?.i? at 7 AM. and Tuesday and Fr.<tavai5 P.M. For treseht or pas-jjie apply ??? the Captan, on board. BaL'*^--e and ire'gbt of aild?~?cnp.ioi-.s Bai** bnlsorspe cie board must be at the ri^h. ol'lhf owners ihereot, unie* abittolladiin?' errec*i**?s ?***.?a>.e<l (or :\<- *-?*-i.*._ ^12 s E_f- ^FOR "NEWBURGH?buut ^EK|R_faS5* brat CaldwelPs, West Point and CoW Spr^-The*vte*3miboatJAMES MADISON, Cap?. Char!? H'alstead. will leave VV?uTe_*?reet Pier, every TUESDAY and FRIDAY EVENINGS, at 4 ??'clock. All Bagenge, Packages or Parcels. Bank Ui?_or>Dec? pnt on boartTof ?ds bo-.t v. ilhont being enter?*.', on theIxok of the boat or receipted for, will be at the risk ot the ow ers thereof. *?* ?^IU'VVALO "and" Green Bay. ~f_ The steam COLUMBUS will ply be. " een Bay daring ?he season,as below iwt'T-K?urtah' and Git. Leaves Buffalo, Leaves Oreen Bay, June 20 Jone 27 lulv I I? Jely ll *5 August 1 15 29 August S 22 *.eoL 12 26 >rpt. b ID October M ? October 3 17 31 touching at Interroedlaw ports. F*?r freight and passage, apply 10 '.he master on lujan,, or ?^?aSAs':-,?).!?^^^*^ ..e^ ftSTATEN ?&L?ND FERR7 ?+4? ?Foot o? Wliitehall-*U<vt. ?*J m M"*ni? ers ?TrATEr. ?SLANDKR and SAMSON will run as ?'lkVVe? New-Yokk at 9, II, A. M. and lj,31,il. P. M. Lkavks Si/iTE.N lM-A.Ni.? at 8, 10, A. M., ami 12J,'.'J and 5, P M All goodsshiprn ?I are i*-.-a;r"d to be particularly luarlu-d, nul are at the risk ol the owner? thereol._ol_ NEW-YORK TO EASTON; PAi,?PEOPLE'S LINE.?Pare ?5-1 only.? Leave pur No. I, North ri.\?-r at ."i o'clock A. M. daily, (Sundays excepted,) by steamboat lo Elixabeth Port; or leave tbefootof Courtlandtstreet at 9 o'clock A.? by N.Jersey Railroad i<> Bliaabelhtown. there connect with the train o? cars for Somerville, coaches thence (only ?H miles,) arriving at Eastou at 6 o'cloclij P. M. For s< .it? sp. iilv !.. A. D. Hope. Merchants Hotel. 4\ Coiihndl A . S.a. This route, on account ottlie short distance by coaches, commends itself '.?? ih<* public. Office removed from 13 Lo U Ci rtlandl streeL sepa^ FOR HUDSON, CATS . ^KILL ?nid COXSACK, or as far ns ibe Ice win permit Stages will be in readiness. The steam? boat SUPERIOR, Cap?. J. Gould, will leave the Pier foot of Chambers-street, Ibis (Mom lay) afternoon, at 5 rVcJock. For passaeeor freight, apply on board or iu J- ?. Nicimh? son, 185 West-street. N. B?AH persons are forbid trust ng any our on account ?if the above ttont, captain or owners. d._ WANTKD?A'Farm in Fairfax, A1 bennarl? or Orange County, Virginia, for which win be given in exchauge well located lois In this city.? Apply to dl?:K- A. I*. SMI I'll. 85 Liberty*street. J?T? BE LET?The House No. ??5 ,^:'"ijM Pearl-strt-ft, Brooklyn.?A handsome new House, built in the modern style, with basement and attics, and a two story len room back, and an exrell?iit celhir kiU'hen, with cistern water intrixluc?*?! b> a pipe, pump, coal faults, and every appurtenance complete, all finished oh** in the neatest and most permanent manner by days' work?will be let to a good solvent tenant for a term of years at a v??ry low reiii. liujuire at No. 213 Pearl-street, Brooklyn, next door, or al 30 Ann-street, New-York._dl3 Iw M TO PLUMBERS OR TINJM EN.? To Let, a Ston* and P.as'^nient vrry adviintaceous* iv located and well adapted lo the above business. Posses. s'ion given immediately. Apply lo T. McELRATII, 160 Nassau street _o-ti U FOR SALE, at a bargain?A aupo _ri-ir Farm Of about 80 acres, with 'he Stork. Hay, (iriini mid Farming Utensils. Said Farm consists ol Plough Meadow, Pasture au?l Woo?l Lands, in a good tieit.hbcir? hood 12 miles from the city of Newark, New-Jersey-a good new House, Bam and Out?Buildings in good order. A part of the purchase money can remain on mortiiage for a term of years. For particular.?; apply to A. P. Smltn, 8-5 Liberty-street, New-York,ei to Jos. Law, 30?JBroad-st, Newark. Ne w-Jen?ey._t.341-.? ~^st%TVO LET?The ?mail, convenient j____Lbric_ House No 1"7 Twelfth-streei, between the 5ib and 6th Avuuues. Rent $150 per annum. Po.M?ession immediately. Apply to . 0261m? DR. KINSLEY.J29 Franklin-.?... OFFICES TO LET, in the second, ^b, third, and fourth stories ol the new buildings, Nos. Ba and 160 Nassau-Street, (Tribun?- Buildings,) Ironling the Park and nearly opposite the City Hull Enquire of T. McELRATH, on the premises _ 8?tf ; FOR SALE OR TO LEASE?The subscriber fillers his Mansion Hou.s?.* and Grounds a Elizabeth Port, New Jersey, fen*sale, ortolet lor one o more year*. The property consists of B i;<:?>?l sii?-d mo?t?i*ii built house, finished in the neatest manner with marble mantles, i.e. and a good dry ?ellur, Willi kitchen and vv????d. bouse attached to the house; on excellent well Ol water and large filterinf' cistern with pumps in ?-ach; a ;_:o?.il Imm und out-houses, all marly new, and in complet?.* repair. The ground coosbtaof-aboutone acr?- enclosed with oroamentaj ienc?s, and laid out in fruit yard, (?arden, ka. well stocked with Ihe choicest fruit from Prince's and other nurseries, ?*x CtfUent beannii grape vin?.*s, flowering and other shrubs and plants. An additional quantity ?if la ml can be had il de? sired. The premises an: beautifully situated on a southern slope, with the delighllul prospect ol Siateu Island, the Sound, and adjacent country. The communication with New York is very cn-.y and frcquenv?the steamboats of the Elizabeth Port and New York Ferrv Company running sit times a ?lav to ami from the city; and tbv passage may be mad* !?y ine New Jersey Railrtiad tour or live times each duy. Possession given imroetliately. For further parbcu? lnrs. enquire at N?j. 233 Pearl street, or on the premises. t2fleodtf THOMA.S ft. WOOD Ac KMT's OrriCE, State Prison, I Auburn, October 18, l*.'l_ J BY THE CONSENT and direction of the Inspectors, at a Regular Meeting of the Board, held at the Prison, October 15, 1842, no?cels J.*?*r?-I>y given that sealed proposals willbe r?*.-?-iveii at ihe office of the su i,*, nber m said Prison, until the- 27lb day of December next Rt ten o'clock, A. M. fur the services of snch number of Convicts, not exceeding forty, as the Agent may be able to furnish under the restrictions and provision* ?s'th?* rw B/ieetive Acts af the L?gis:ature of this Stat??, passed ?May II, 1835,and April9,18*12, for the term of live >ears from the first day ol Jim?* next, to be employed in the inanulac ture of Cotton and Wwcieii Machinery, Edged Toots, ?Steam Engines and Boilers, Sheet Iron and Copper Ware, and Railroad Work. Suiricient?.liop-room, suitably warmed and lighted, to be furnished by the Stale. NoTB.-Per-.oiih making proposals are rcquireil to name the amount, per day, otlered far the services of each Con? vict, and to give the names of the persons who arelo he come suretii-s in said contract. o-l lawiD27 HENRY POLHEMOB, Agent. I N CHANCERY?Before the Vice Chan ___ cellor ?William Meiler vs. George-?? Strong et aL? In pursuance of a decretal order of this Court, made in the above entitled cause, will be sold at public auction, under die dir eciion of the subscriber, one oi the Masters of this i'ourt, by E. H. Ludfow, auctioneer, at the Merchant-' Ex change in the city of New-York, on thp fifth <Uy ol Decem? tier next, at 12 o'clock, no?m, of dial ?lay, all that certain lot, piece ?ir parcel ?>f ground situate, lying: and beinz in the Sixth Ward of the city of N?*w-York. and is known and disiinguisheil on a mup of the land ?f Leonard Fiibeede ceased, recorde't in the otHce of Register for the city and county of New-York in Liber 4f0 of Conveyances, page 67, the 8ili ?lav of. May, J3?0, by lot number eleven (tl) in Col? lect (now Centre) street, with iu boundaries', a* by reference to the aforesaid map will more fully appear, reserving arid exc?'pting thereout ami therefrom, however, such portion of the said lut as may hive beeu taken by the Mayor, Al? dermen and Commonalty of the city of New-York for the purpose of widening Ceoire*areet afon-s^i?!.?-New- York, Nov. 14,18?2. WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL, Master in Chancery. Wm. Bloomheld, Solicitor. nl4 Sawtds Th_.sale ol the above property is postponed until the l7|h day ef December next at the same hoar and place. New-York, December 5t_. 1.142. ?15 WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL. Masterin Chancery,. Ace*<T*s Orriez, State Pmsot.,1 Auburn, Oct, 10, JS42. 5 NOTICE is hereby given, that sealed Proposals will be re?ived'atihe oflice of the sab?cnb er un?lTuesday the 20th day of December next at 10 o'cloci. A. M.lor the services of Te.i.Co!ivi?-ts. with the privilege <H iccr??asing ihe same, as Ihe Agent may be able to tcrni?h,t?? any number not exceeding Tbtee Hanrirud, for die term <>i Five year? from the first ?av of January next, to be em? ployed in lb?? mane raclure of "Files ami such articles *7f^-?*" lery of winch the United ?st-tes is principally ?uppiic? Dy forei**n importation. . ?? SarBeient shop-room, suitably ?armed and lighted, "?*? be furnished by ihe State. fhfi Note. Persons making proposals are required to narr.e ui< amount. per day, oflered for the services of each ^IP^T. and to furnish the name of the person or per-ous one.-ea as surety in the Coniract. with their writteu absent ?BerRo, ami tbe r?-spe?--iive person? making propo*~ls are f*>i? ji^_ to be preseut at the lime of opening mk?i propin-a,*. tuec 2?iU) either in pen?ou or by a duly auihorjird ?izcoi. 0.3 1031 I?KNjtYP<)LHEM? S. Agen?-_ E'"XRT?T?NlVARF..-8 cratesduperior Ware?Tea ?Setts?for sale by_ <U3 CfON???LL, MWiTC?A' k Co. 73 ^aia *.