Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 26, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 26, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. K?w York, Monday, July W. I*4?. The ProptM of Strain KavlgaUon.^Am*. rlra on the lead. It must be conceded by all men of enlightened 1 minds?by all men who comprehend and can in- 1 terpret the signs of the times in the old world and 1 in the new?that if the United States progress in 1 the same ratio that they have progressed for the 1 last twenty years, that they will, ere long, present ' to the world the grandest spectacle of national ' greatness ever witnessed. Every element of pro- I gress, and every useful invention of modern ' times, would seem to have been brought forth and 1 applied for the particular benefit of this country, 1 and that, too, as the instruments of propelling ' it towards the grand destiny which undoubtedly 0 it in store for it. j We need not go far back to prove this. It is unnecessary to remind our reader* of the powerful influence that steam has exercised on j our fortunes as a nation, nor refer them to the ; wonders that have been accomplished by the late discoveries in electricity. These have not been . at present fully developed?their greatest results , have yet to be produced; but it is to those two influences that we must look for the great results that we have withiu our call to make as the greatest and most powerful nation in existence. | With the first of these we will soon have established a direct communication with the Pacific ; for, in spito of the report of the Congressional Committee, we will have a national railroad to the Pacific ; and with the second tbe furthermost boundaries of our vast oountry will be brought into instantaneous communication with each other. Every impiovement that is made, or any advantage that is gained through the instrumentality of either of these wonderful agents, is worthy of being recorded in the history of the oountry, as a progressive step to the grand eminence which we shall ultimately reach. It is with thoughts like these, that we chronicle every step that is taken in our ocean steam navigation, and in the magnetic telegraph business, and It is with pleasure that we can refer our readers to the following article, which we take from the National Intelligmcer :? A proportion has been addressed to the Chairman o| the Sen-le Committee on the Post Office and Toat Roads for currying the United State* mail, by steam, from Charleston, South Carolina, to Columbia river, Oregon Territory, via Cbagres and Panama The proposer. J. M. Woodward, is ready to enter into a contract, with officiant security, to perform this service in thirty-Ore days running time, carrying the mail te and from Oreiron every two months, for the sum of one hundred and flftv thousand dollars per annum, payable quarterly, and will bemlrs transport on tbe route MinUtera Plenipotentiary. Charges d'Atfiiires. bearers of despatches, and nail sgenta of the United States, free of charge. In hla proposition be includes also the following particulars I "I also propose to transport supplies of powder, and such other munitions of war, for the use of the army > and navy as can be got across the isthmus, at such reasonable charge as may b? agreed upon. "1 will also bind myself to transport emigrants to Oregon and California at aixty dollars each steerage passenger, including customary provisions, of water, fuel, bread, See. "I also propose to connect with this mail arrangement apian for supplying the Pacific squadron and the 'army or occupation' on that coast with salted provisiens and bread-stuffs, (as for as the circumstances ol the country will permit.) packed there upou the spot; and which, of eonree. will not be liable to the objection of being stale, rusty, and sour, which so commonly happens to these nicies, when sent round Cape Horn Thus, not onlv furnishing to the army and navy wholesome articles of food, but to tbe people of Oregon a ready market for their surplus products, thereby giving tbem tbe means ] of purchasing the fabrics and products of our own and other countries. "'In this way,' Mr. Woodward concludes, 'the seeds : will be planted from whence shall spring a great com- . mercial. irricnllnnl >ni4 n?nlliv.lnrin> naonU nrtin will, in a (Kort time, return in revenue* to the general ' government tenfold more more than what ii now atked ! % for to (tart thii system If my whole plan ii adopted, I ; g propose further to employ the large force, in men and mule*, (which 1 ahould, of neceiitty, have to keep to do the transportation acroi* the isthmus ;) in improving the t way from Chagre* to Panama?estimated at ten thousand dollar* per annum?and thus in time the United State* would be in |io**e?sjon of thi* 'key to the commerce of 1 the world.' " Here the United State* government has an offer tendered to it to carry the mail to the Pacific for ; $150,000 per annum, and to transport munitions of war, at a moderate rate, for tb? use of the army of invasion. We coincide with Mr. Woodward in the conclusions he draws from the premises, and hope the administration will think well of his offer, and enter into * contract with him. As we have said before, ocean steam navigation and the Magnetic Telelegraph are the instruments by which we will become a great nation. We have already laid the commencement of a system of steam navigation, and it is our duty, as it i* our interest, to expand it as much as possible. Cabinet Changes.?We must, as influenced by tome feeling of humanity towards our elders in newspaperdom, protest against the course at present pursued by tlio press, in their apparent en uDdvuro 10 injure ana destroy, Dy repeated Diows, Father Ritchie. Almost every paper that we open coming from any quarter, north, south, east, or west, is filled with rumors of cabinet changes. If all who were named were capable of sitting in I high places, verily we should be supereminently * blessed with great men; though, from some past 0 circumstances we should judge, that a cabinet ? minister can be formed ffrom a very small man. ! ^ At any rate, now that Father Ritchie's proftts'are cut down irom $150,000 to only $60,000 a year, f let him not be driven frantic by hearing details of ' ^ changes, of which he alone is supposed to be { cognizant; let not the statf of knowledge, and the seal of secresy, be taken from the hands of the father of the press. If our brethren of the press t will not respect his situation, let them reverence t antiquity. The latest rumor is that of the retire- t mentofMr. Bancroft, and the occupation of the ^ vacant teat by Mr. Slidell. t e From Central America.?By the brig Marian t Gage, Captain Reed, we have received from Be- a Jize, copies ol the Honcfura* Obtrrvrr, to the 4th t instant, inclusive. , His Excellency Col. C. St. John Fan court, H j, M. S., at Havana, had arrived at Havana, rn t route for Jamaica in trood health. His Excellency j the Earl of Elgin, had proceeded to England for a f short time. t EK The news of the settlement of all difficulties i j, between EngluiA^ml America, seems to have n been received with^fct pleasure. h Gen. Lowry, of the Wiaqnito nation, died a M few weeks since. It was rumored that he had tj been poisoned. a There is a long article in the paper of the 4th, t| explaining the cause of the difference in the mea- t| rarement of mahogany, between Belize and New v York. j " la It we And cmw why ther* i? *o large a falling off between tha aieaaurementa made Id Balixa *ad thoae aaida in Naw York, and further, that no matter how aound or parfect a log may ha. a daduction i* alwaya made from tha actu'J lair measurement, a ad to tuch an extent aa to ranee a considerable loaa to tha ahlpper. For example, wa ara told, that a aound log, meaaurin| S feat la langth and 0 inc et by 0, depth aad breadth, will yield 4a Naw York bat M feet, whilst hare the meaaarameat will be 30 feet; thui oauaing a loaa oil feet?equal to M per cent" From the circular addraaaed to Mesar*. Ayraar | <fc Co., of Naw York, by the Inapeotor, we oan only extract the cloae i? " A log oaa yard long. 0 by 9, if aoand, will inspect in New York 14 ft If rafuae. will net 10 9 Oae yard long, 9 by 19, aound 90 " " refoae, net IS 0 " 19 by 19, aound 97 6 " " refute, aat 19 " 19 by it, aound 44 " refnee, net 97 " 18 by 1?, touad 68 " " lefuee, net . . 40 0 " 16 by 94, sound . . .. 99 " refute, net ?4 The mahogany of Hondorai that oomes tot hi* coantry, I frequently And to have *uffered mnoh by woima which, generally, in small logs, or thoaa known aa American Wood, require them to be made refuse; in other respect*, the remark* made on Cienfugo* Wood will apply to thia kind. Ho whan aound mahogany come* to tbia city, it will iaapect with the deduction* above Mated for unseen fault* and unavoidable lo*? in rawing up fer nae; but if rotten or worm eaten wood i* preeented, it oannot be eappoeed to pe*a for, or dad purpbaeeni aa, mrd aalMgaar " V rhe Monarchy of lUtrtuonjr-IV Hyitrm or UUrmnrlai* Mwnn Ik* Mfnlag < House* of Ewopt. At every arrival of a packet or steamer to our , shores, bearing intelligence from our trans-atlan- ^ 1 tic brethren, our attention is attraoted by the Fully reported movements of royalty and aristocracy : the like of which movemenU with us, .rould be deemed private or personal; but which, duly chronicled and expatiated upon in he fashionable columns of the Morning Pott, et i ujui jfuKTii, become topics of public conversaion and public criticism. The arrival and de>arture of every sprig of nobility is duly noticed. >ut the most trivial actions or words of those born o wear the imperial purple, are blazon d forth hrough the trumpets of the press to a gaping con- j inent. An airing of a royal baby, or the bon-mot t" a royal wit, is equally hailed with delight; but he occurrence of a birth, a death, or of a mariage, is not only a rich godsend to continental rr>H<tin?l V?llt Kp/'AniA matfAra fr\r tKo ATArniaa nf tate policy find diplomatic struggles, employing he talents and strategy of the wisest statesmen. This whole system, especially the betrothing tnd marrying of royal couples, is one pregnant vith interest, even to a republican world. To he eye of an American, who with his first inhalaion, breathed the air of freedom ; who has been wrought up and nourished where uncontrolled iction of his own will, is only limited by the restraints of the civil law, and his own natural conciousness of morality ; the practice and policy of binding parties in marriage for state purposes; .vho are mutually unattached and unknown, may wm an institution cruel and frauirht with i?vil: >ut, though, thank* to the noble struggles of our orefathers, tuoh supervision and compulsion is j lot, nor could not be, established among ourselves, yet for centuries, it ha* been the main j irop of the monarchical institutions of the East: | t is the vital principle securing them life and ex- I istenee, and averting war and annihilation of j heir power. However repugnant it may seem to j he feelings of those who woo and win regardless | >1' prejudices, or of those who, when once joined, i enow thnt no acts of Congress can render such j unction illegal, and the offspring illegitimate; yet o sustain the workings of the sovereign principles >f Europe, it is necessary that each and erery mariage among royal families should not be contractid with any reference to age, fitness or Attaclinent, but only and imperatively to the interests of i he government, in the extension of her power and j nflnence, or the confirmation of her strength. If j >y chance the pill is gilded or sweetened to the i aste of either contracted party, it is made so not jy a principle, but happens as an incident; and J ret, as has been proved by experience, these breed marriages generally bring about as much imple domestic concord and happiness as those lo which proceed from what is commonly called i ove. It would be a matter of interest to trace through | ill its branches the relationships now existing i imong the royal families of Europe. It would | >e found that the link of unibn extends through 1 ilmost every kingdom and principality, and j itretches its hands across the waves of the Atlan- j ic. Among the twenty houses who now hold do- j ninion over Europe, the bonds of intermairiage I lave extended nearly throughout the whole. The | :auses and the effects of this result exist in and > irise from the very foundation of aristocratic >ower. The spirit of aristocracy consists in the mrity of blood or descent, and the total exclusiveless of the order. Let the circle be free to the idvances of plebeian democracy, and the deity vhich is now worshipped nt a distance would be ; born of its splendors, and men of the people i youU assume the importance by right whioh now 1 ittaches itself to men of the few, by birth?much ] nore, then, is it necessary for the maintenance of j tingly grandeur and dignity, that " none should match with kings Bui thoie who drank the milk of qnerna," It seems to be the policy of the more powerful i >f the houses of the East, such as the primary >ranches of the house of Hapsburg, of Holstein, >f Bourbon, of Guelph and of Zollern, to attain ! me of two objects in the marriage of their , icions?either to contract a union with some equal lower, thus adding to the domintal strength, or to ind some high personage for a match, whose >lood has run pure for centuries, but whose political influence is of no material effect. By thi* nethod, either a power is secured which may set | it naught the cavillings of the interested, or honor s attained, subject to the animadversions of | lone. Thus we find that the house of Wittiu, 1 vith its six branches, though of no overruling inluence among the councils of emperors, yet, for his vory cause, has provided consorts for the ru- : ing powers of England, Prussia, France, Aus- I ria, Sweden, Hesse and Wirtemberg; and in the text generation will be on the thrones of England ind Portugal, and reign in eight branches. Be- j 1 ides, Leopold, of the branch ofCoburg, is an im- j , >o-tnnt candidate for the hand of Queen Isabella, i i f Spain. By these connections, Louis Philippe, . \ f France, becomes the uncle of the king of Aua- i < ia, and brother-in-law to the Emperor of Brazil; is daughter married the widower of the daughter f king G?orge 4th, and thus the windings of each oyal stream could be found intermingling with he currents of another, 'till each of the twenty is inctured with the blood of the whole. To those who believe that marriage i* but a lotcry, that the tender feelings of our nature should >e entirely suspended in the formation of nuptial ies, and that chance would effect what choice rill not, this royal plan of Europe would be sa- . is factory ; but to the moralist, one of the strong- I ?st arguments in favor of a republican govern- ; nent is found in the abuses proceeding from the ame course. Trace the whole proceeding from he commencement, and it will be found fraught with evil tendencies. Two minds that are to ^uide, perhaps, the destinies of kingdoms, are, hrough the instrumentality of a Metternich, a tichelieu, or a Talleyrand, led unwilling sacri- ' Ice s to the altar of State policy. Their vows of rust, of fidelity, and of constancy, are cemented n perjury. Each finds the free desires of human ' flection forcibly turned to a channel which lenceforth run* turbulently till it enters the wide raters of death. Should expostulation be made, j ip answer oomes back " Lt Rot U vtut;" should previous marriage have been secretly formed, | ie contract, by an unboly vote, is annulled, and r?e innocent offspring sent into the world branded | v mi me name oi Dastard. WDtt n me natural, he unavoidable consequenoe 1 The army and lavy of the dominant powers of Europe afford a efuge and a sustenance to hundreds in whose reins runs the blood of kings, but whose heraldic irms are crossed whh the bar sinister?who, for talent and virtue would have worthily surpassed those begotten in the forced soil of convenience; yet in violence of natural affection and natural right, find that the laws of God and nature are j subservient to the laws of cabinets. The present ' position of the Queen of Spain is an example of the principle. She, herself, young and ardent, 1 makes her choice of one in whom she can trust 1 snd her equal by birth; bat this suits notberooun- ' J ?ellors. Civil war threatens, and then oomes into 1 play the stratagem, the wire-pulling, the remcm- 1 nranoes of foreign powers; each presents its own } candidate, and eeoh offers warnings in the event >f non-aooeptanoe. Choice, affection, right, are outraged at the feet of the haughty god, ambition. Our uTiitAnm r)?iiw?nHa nnnn r?/> ^An?is?M?. jies. The child of the people becomes their ruler. When one is wanted to guide the helm of our donain, we regard not his origin nor his birth ; but lis talent, his principles are the foundation stones >f his greatness, In our domestic policy, as in > tieawn, " there is no marriaf*, nor giving in mar- ! r*?-" J From Tin Wavr We are in poaMuion | of papers from 8c. Lucia to the 30th uit. inclusive. We cull the following items t? A report hai been current there since the arrival of the lent packet from home, that Hii Excellency General Middlemore, Commander-in-Chief of Her Majesty'a Und forces in those i.lands has been recalled, end that Sir Charles Felix Smith, (once Actlug Governor of this lalaad,) will aucceed to the command. ' The Harbador$ Standard of the ISth SSJTS :?" Several Americans have arrived aince Tuesday, chiefly laden with lumber, but they have aailed again for another market. without leaving any papers, as we have understood; so that we are beginning to feel rather anxious for later accounts from the seat of war between the States and Mexico." The false account of privateers given by the Telegraph, seems to have bad an injurious effect in all the West India Inlands. The Right Rev. Dr. Smith, Bishop of Olympus, had arrived at Castries. The Mexican war and its incidents, till the columns of all our foreign exchanges in that quarter. Fkkkman Convicted.?We learn from the Albanu Allot that the iiolto Freeman, who has been on trial in Cayuga county for the murder of the Van Ness family, was found guilty on Thursday afternoon last. His counsel addressed the jury in a speech twelve hours in length, and seems to have made almost superhuman exertion to save the prisoner. The Three Greatest Inventions or the Age. ?The magnetic telegTaph, the daguerreotype, and locnfoco matches. Can any one tell lis who invented the latter? Miulc?i and Theatrical* Bowkrt Theatre.?The melo drama of the " Yew Tree Ruins." wu performed again at the Bowery lait sight, and with renewed applause. The part of Sir Wilfred Penrath waa ably sustained by Mr. Neafle; the other personations were also quite respectable, though in some instances rather faulty. The " Bleeding Nun of Lindenberg" was received with applause by a well fllle I house. Since it* re-opening, the internal appearance of the Bewery looks greatly improved and embellished, and presents fresh attractions. Castle This delightful place of resort was crowded last evening by a fashionable aadience There is no better place in the city to catch a breath of pure air during thir hot weather, and the glorious music a?l delirious ice creams are iniescribable. The garden will be open during the dav, and in the evening a grand concert of sacred music will be given. The selections are from the most celebrated composers. Woffncas or thk Dbama.?There are some very cu- ' rious portions of dramatic representations which we will confess we have never been able to understand, although we have read and witnessed many plays, from i Othello and Macbeth, down to "Family Ties." Stage performers have such wonderful ways of doing some ! things, that theyexhibit themselves as wise men an<l' very green men often in the same play. One o< the moet , curious facta connected wiih all stage performances that we ever witnessed is the rapidity with which the longest letters are read. A servant enter*, and with low Viaw nraianti tot Kia maator a lattar Ha hlirrU^lv hraalra the seal, and no looner does he catch a glimpse at the page than by (ome mesmeric influence he seema to grasp ita content*. I f good a smile very suddenly illumine* hi* face?if bad, hi* hand*, and often hia whole frame tremble a? if he wan suddenly (eized with a pslsy. How it ia possible to read letter* to quickly we cannot possibly understand. Will tomabody inform a* 1 The astonishing liberality of all player* ia alto very remarkable in these latter day* of unrighteousness and Mammon worthip. When all other* are bowing low at the shrine of the golden calf, our player i* a* liberal a* though a Croesus and a Howard in him were blended.? Mark hi* liberality. He despatches a servant with a letter to hi* miitreu. He tall* him he will pay him, or be meet* on hi* path a poor devil who ha* aeen better day* perhap*. In both caie* he pat* hi* hand deep in hi* pocket, and pulls out, not a (hilling, not a guinea, but hi* whole pnrte. and give* it to the servant or beg 6nr. Such a man ought to have a guardian, we fancy.? [e leave* not even a sixpence for an omnibus ride, or a brandy smasher with a friend, and soon you see him again dispensing more purses to more servants or friends in distress. Another curious fact connected with (tare pune* is that they alway* contain the requisite sum tor any given purpose. A Dill i* prelented, or a friend wiihe* to borrow a certain amount of money. The amount i* named, and *trange a* it may seem, it always happens that the actor's purse contains precisely the required amount He therefore hands him the whole. We have seen Alexander multiply a certain number of coins in a hat into any other number named by one of the audience; but the peculiar power of making stage purse* contain any required *um, surpasses even Alexander's magic. Another curiou* fact in stage representation* i*,~ the astonishing impudence and boldness of captive* or prisoner* who are running away They generally have keeper*?their keepers get asleep very suddenly, after drinking a few glassea of molasses and water. Now is the time for the captive to escape; but instead of stealing out on tip-toe, careful, lest the slightest rustle should I awake his drunken keeper, he usually stopa and talks to himself very loud about it?shouts about liberty?and often sings a song in a strain loud enough to wake the seven sleepers. After straining his lungs in this manner for a quarter of an hour or more, the prisoner concludes to make his escape, which he then doe* in as noiseless a manner as possible, and the moment he has cleared the window, t.ia drunken keeper?who has slept soundly under the loudest note hi* voice could utter?suddenly awakes at the laat tap of his foot on the floor. These are some of the few remarkable things that puzzled a green friend of our' whom we undertook to show the sights one evening Aa they puzxled us, also, we concluded to write abont them, ana may at tome future time resumo the subject. Mr. Templeton was to give a concert in Buffalo on the 34th instant Army Intelligence. We learn that t contract ha* been made in Newark, j for supplying the army of occupation with fifteen hundred wagona, and three thouiana aets of harneaa. Yesterday there waa quite an addition made to the Iroopa already in our city awaiting traniportation to the bank* of the Bio Grande, although the proipect of the battle1 ground to camp waa cot vary cheering, ai it rained pretty much all day. They did not enlist for the fun of the thing, however, and were 10 rejoiced at getting on a peg or two, that they grumbled but little. The steamers Alhamra and Jameatown left Cincinnati on the 10th, having on board, we believe, the whole of the 3d regiment of Ohio volunteeri, commanded by Col. Moigan. all of whom they brought to thii city yeaterlay. The fteamer Uncle Sam alto arrived from Louierifle, and brought down five companiea of the 3d regi ent of Indiana volunteer*, under the command of Lieut 3oL Haddon. The empire was to bring down the reat of he regiment, and will probably arrive to day.?New Orlean* Ke., July 17. Head Quartera, Army of Occupation, > Matamoraa, Mexico, July 3d, 1844 > Gentlemen?I have the honor te acknowledge the receipt of your very kind invitation to dine with Company D, Andrew Jackaon Regiment, Louisiana Volunteer*, on to-morrow, the anniversary of our glorioua independence. Nothing would afford me more pleasure than to have done ao.but I regret to aay that other and previoua engagements must prevent it. In the mean time, I will be with yon in spirit, as well aa in peraon, if only for a few minutes?long enough, however, to "Kisa the cup to paaa it to my friend*." Accept, Gentleman, lor Company D, aa well aa for vouraelvca individually, the aincere wishes for your health and proaperity of your brother soldier. Z. TAYLOR, Bvt Mhj. Gen. U. S. A. Messrs. J 8 L. Stillwell, Geo. Kerr, and Geo. F. Weir, Committee. Two companies of the 3d regiment L*. 8. Infantry, un der command of Lt. Col. Riclly, arrived in our city yesterday morning from Detroit, in rrute lor the seat of war. ? Cincinnati Gazette, July 30. Naval Intelligence. The U. 9. ship Jameatown, Commander Skinner, sailed from St Thomaa, West Indies, on the lltn Inst., for the Island o( Cuba. Officer* and arew all well. The U. 8. brig Perry, Commander Blake, arrived at Kingston, Ja., on the 33d ult, from Chagres, and sal ed again on the 37th to join the squadron off Vera I'rux. Capt. Morgan, of the brig Jefferson, arrived here yeaterday, from Martinique; when off Cape Antonio, waa chased for about twelve or fifteen hours by a suspicious looking vessel, but night coming on, prevented his being able to ratisfy himself as to what were the intentions of the suspicious looking and acting craft.?A<w Ot leant Jtjfertonian, July 17. Movement* of Travellers. The following list comprise* nearlv the whole of ve*terdav'* arrival* at the principal hotel*-more than usually numerous at the concluaion of the weak. Am?.bica<> - D Hitchcock, Springfield; M. Butler, Mobile; H. McBride, St. Loo is, O. Landry and W Winchester, La ; T. Packroad, Ark ; C. Campbell, do ; Rev. R Hall. Baltimore; W. Croom, Florida: T. Barrett and E- Saulsherry, Oeorgia; E Sinauiona, Phila ; J Lauderman, 8L Thomaa; F. Hill, N. A. Carver and F. Lewi*, Phila. Astob. W. Townaend, Providence; W. Dorchester, Louisiana; Hjr. Placid*, Baltimore; J. Ball, rhilaj Thoa. Ridout, Joa Ridout, Toronto; M. Taylor, Phila.-. G Burr, Baltimore; C. Hearth, Mobile; W Noyea, do ; C. Jaritit, N. O ; T. Allea, Charleston; H- Clung, Boston; J. Griffin, Delaware: Dr. Ward. Ala.; O Porreat, N O ; J Sangston, Baltimore; W. Warti, Ky.; J. Griffin, Buffalo; A hellem, London: John Eaatman Buenos Ay re*, C. Station, Conn ; H. Shephuid, Buffalo; H. Quarle*. Richmond; A Catlin, Vermont; M. Wallace, Memphl*; R. Mill*, E. Thompson, Richmond. Citt.?J Pelraon. Ill ; T Spencer, N 0 ; J Jone*, U. JJI.;T. Cuyler, Phiia: W Cooper, N J.; 8 Lamed, Detroit: W. Re>noM*, Phila.: W. Bryant, Florida; J Doyle, Virginia; R. George. Phila.; W Mauriae. Montreal; C. Mingo, Mobile; W Pomeroy, N. Yerk; J. Caldwell, Mae aohuaetta; T Hubbard, Boaton r..... .. a m.i.nn n. n ?IH>. burgh} C Narr, V? ; H llarich, Geo-igi.; D Whilemore, Phila ; ChM Smith, do.; U Kenny, UroomTilU; R. Whitnay, Lotiuville; U. rein, Kitbkill; T Roblmom, Bo?ton; A Roulaine. 8. C ; D Raid, MilliN. RJpkft, PhilaJ. Roaannant, do ; ? Lever, Bonton; W. Robinaon, Hamlat; .?** ' J- Oordon, NewportjJ 8??r?, Mlaa. Hflvtip, ?R. W. H?rrey, Albany; W. fellman, do ; J. ?S??r,0D' Baltimore; O. Phyfa, Montreal; R. Crocker, A'h??r, H Hall, NO s R Standlah, do ; M. rroaman. O*.; M. Rota, do ; J. Marble. Albany; C. Moid*, Buffalo; J. iwf L' M,rTl?nd, N. Taylor, Bottoo; O. Lea, PbiladalCLkiL!!. Woodbury, Qalveaton; Tfcot AdaaM, Phi la ; C. r*nn Hirani C Palmar, Rochester; K. Coma, Comrt Cki?n4ar?Handay. ial0.a70.iri^iLra# ?0?. l?l. I??, 1M. 3P. I#7, 1?. 1W, T?%1? ineWialra, 171 to 1*0 lneluafre. >7. 00, i City Int*lU|?RM. Niw Tom BtiiM*# Accident?Asditisuit Fa?ticcla?? ?Jfr Oliver, the only tulkrtr, who lies at the City we are happy to learn is doing wall. The tide otwt face and on* or hw legs above the ancle, have been c?*tuted Hit conduct has been highl ly spoken of. and it it astonishing his escape from, at leait, a violent fracture of aome ol hia llabe. We hope hia recovery will aora be fully completeWeather ?The Hermometer got up to 86 yesterday We have now a prospect of tine weather. Accident.?Yeste*4ay morning, about 11 o'clock, a hone attached to aulky having escaped or been left untied, turned round the corner of William into Wall at., and when oppoaite the Mechanics' Banking Association, ran against an apple (tanJ. upsetting it and Knocking the woman down. The Wheel struck her arm, ani after she had fallen ahe received a violent kick of the horse upon the head. Her left arm waa also broken, and the was taken to the city hospital. There was a report in the evening papers that ahe died before reaching there. We are happy to atate, however, that this is without foundation, as we saw her last evening doing well and likely to recover soon. Accident.?As the schooner Pilgrim, of New Jersey, wai coming up the hay yesterday morning, the captain had hold of the tiller rope, which slipped and threw him backwards overboard He would, in all probability, have been drowned, had it not been that the U. 3. barge, u>itk Mi- (l>llulur (Via hanrrlinn oMx.r to hia assistance, and succeeded Tn rescuing him from his perilous situation. " Don't jtmr orr thi boat.?Going over to Jersey City yesterday we were witness to an accident which combined a little of the ludicrous with considerable of the teriific. When the boat wma within about a loot of the dock a Urn. fleshy woman, weighing somewhere { within the vicinity of two hundred, made a step for the wharf, but the attraction of gravitation being so great she did not raaoh it, but dropped one of her |>edestals into the space between the boat and the wharf. In the meantime the boat hands, not noti.-iug our lady, fastened the chalo and commenced turning the crank, drawing the boat up, and by the time she hml made known her perilous situation too boat was within a few inches of the wharf. One mora turn would have made bad work with 1 our lady's limb. She got out, glad of her escape. Why i would it not bo well to have a plank on board these boata to push on the wharf when a snort distance from it? People will not wait till the boat is fastened. , Th* Tombs.?The appearance of the interior of the | Tombs woald bo verv muoh improved, if, instead of having old broom, old hate, sticks and stones placed in the window* of the cells, to keep them np so as to admit fresh air, eomo hooks could be procured lor thatpurposa. Now nearly every window has something of the kind in it to keep it open. Fidklitt ob thi Stab Policc.?Among certain illnatured cliques of thia clique-divided city, it has been currently circulated, and believed, and the public mind boon prejudiced to believe, that the star police are not at firesent. and have never been as a general thing, faithful n tbo discharge of their duty Such alandera upon the character of the star police, both generally and individually, wo deem it our duty to repel ; and " thereby hang* a tela." Within a few weeks past, the city authorities hav* ordered that, for the better protection of our eitizena, policemen should be stationed during the day at auitabte distances from each other, at the corners of the atroota. There they display their stars, and ore to bold themselvea in rwadineta at any time to be called upon to quell riots, or perform any duty incident to policemen. An honest son of the Kmerald Isle, who had been admitted into the " starry host" but a short time, was stationed on the corner of Dover street and the Bowery. Into hi* chair ha got, and displayed his star most conspiI cuoutly. He had not sat there long before a gentleman ; came up and requested the policeman to accompany him ' to a place near by, for the purpose of arresting a man I charged with some criminal offence. Here wat a test of 1 our policeman's fidelity. Let ua sea how he resisted the temptation. " By the holy power!" said he, " an' do ye think I'll be aflher lavin' me post I Aint I posted hero be onler o' the corporation, and if I should lave wouldn't I be disobeying' orders, shure V' " No," said the gentleman ; " you are stationed bare for the purpose of being called on to assist in preserving the peace, and to perform the duty of a police officer. Coma, will you go with me 7" " No faix." says our friend " his honor the Mayor and his honor the chaaf, has directed that I shud be posted here from sunrise to sunset, an' if I dont do it 1 shall be broke, and me wife and childer will have nothin' to depind upon. 8'pose the Mayor shud come and And me missin-T 1 know me duty, and I mane to do it. 8o po along, me frind, and don't think to turn an honast po laceman irom wuni i ngui. So saying, he applied bii thumb to hii nasal organ, 1 made certain peculiar gvrationa with hii fii.gers, and the gentleman, finding it of no uie, started off in quest of some other policeman net quite so strict in the discharge of hi* duty. Slinu Shot.?The danger attending the practice of carrying deadly weapons, concealed abo?t the person, has been so of en ana so lamentably ill-istrated of lata, that we think it incumbent on those who administer the law to inflict the severest punishment the law permits on those who needlessly use d adly weapons. A man \i ho shoot* with a^iistol, or stabs with a Knife, on the most trivial provocation, should not be allowed to be at large. \nd yet people will use knives and pistols when they are excited, if such weapons are within their reach. Hence the danger of carrying them. A stroke of the hand, or of a<cane, is seldom attended with fatal results, and a rane is the very best, and withal the most manly, weapon of deience in unimportant encounters. But there is one species of weapon, against the use of which we should like to see a special statute enacted. We mean the sling-shot. A more beastly, cowardly, or treacherous weapon Satan never presided over the invention of. Nobody would use it but a person who never knew what it was to possess a spark of manliness or chivalry. By iu use. he weakest ruffian can take down, without a moment's warning, the most powerful man? ; felling him like an ox, without giving him the smallest chance of defending himself Compared with the sling' shot, the pistol is an honorable and gentlemanly weapon. Kven the dirk, which should never be used except at the last extremity and under a reasonable conviction that one will lose his life unless he use the instrument, is a decent and respectable weapon in comparison with this foul and murderous implement of as. sassinaion. We are led to indulge in these remarks from the (act that we frequently see in our police reports, accounts of very light punishments indicted onthjse convicted of using this dastardly weapon. We think the same puaishmqat should be inflicted for its use, that is adjudged for assault with intent to kill. In other words, we think the use for this weapon should be prima facit evidence of the " intent te kill." We are not generally favorable to a stringent construction of our criminal code, but we think that onr legislators, as well as those who administer the law, and indeed, all good citizens, should discountenance, condemn, and if possible suppress the use of this barbarous and butcherly implement. We are credibly informed that many of our police carry thia weapon. They can have no use of it exoupt for the very worst purposes. It is not calculated for defence, and we are not aware thatourpolice officers are designed for walking executioners. We think that those having the appointment of those officers, should examine into this matter, and immediately dismiss thos? who are in the habit of carrying this weapon. Their design in carrying it, can be for nothing els* than the gratification of a bloodthirsty and savage propensity. Such men are not fit oonservatora of the peace. We say again, let them be dismissed. CtBUKR.?We were v?ry much amused at the following scene, which took place yesterdav morning at the wharf, and thought the gentleman's idea a remarkably good one :? " Have a cab ? have a cab 1 Take my card, sir? Want a porter 1 importuned some twenty or thirty cabmen, assailing thus, and blocking up the way of a stranger who was tearing tha Hendrick Hudson, }eiterelay morning.? The gentleman paid no attention to the remark*, out forcing hii way aa he bent could through the crowd, who thui daily array the traveller ai he seta foot in New Yerk, passed quietly on?and (peaking to a man who tood modestly in the reur, but quietly waiting for a fare, requeued him to come on board and take hia baggage.? Thii raised the ire of the disappointed expectants, and more par icularly of a cabman, to whom a brother whip had remarked, ' I told you it was of no uie. the gentlem 41 waa after an outside,**- this man, backed by tHe rait, constituted himself spokesman. " Why conld you not employ me, did not I speak to you first, and was not I on hand at the gang-way V " Yes, but I waa in quest of civil huckman." "civil 7 and wasn't 1 civil? didn't I aak you in civil manner if you'd have a cab? Would you have met* take ofl? my hat and beg like a nigger V i " No. my good man. there is iust the point, 1 would not ' have you be# at all, I would have you respect yourself and be respected. Necessary labor dignifies every man ; you should, therefore, be ready to do any proper service when asked, but should be above begging for it?it is degrmning to yourseli and unjust and annoying to foroe youi services on any person " This rather staggered the man. somewhat vexed at being disconcerted before his self made constituents, he commenced the use of bad language, evidently determined to pick a i|tiai rel " Stop, my fiie'iri," says the other, " 1 have dealt with just such men as ) on befoie, and under similar circumstances. and shall perhaps serve you the same way." " How's that," says the cabman, bristling up and eager for the fray. " Why the next time I see you, I shall expect to set you civil, lemnrkably civil to ma-for remembering what has occurred to day, you will think it useless to address me " " Well, what then?" " V* hy I shall give you my baggage " "And was that the way you served the other* yon spoke ofT " It was " Th? man nrwtnnhlaH hia ftata whlrh ha had made readv for a knock-down, laughed, and so did hit brother cabmen, and the gentleman, teeing ail In good humor, walked |>lea>antly away Now it' all traveller! would fellow up this Idea, and emptor none but those who wait quietly in the background, they will encourage cabmen porters, fcc , to arrsunge tnemselvea among the "outaideri," and in time this rule, if regularly adhered to, would toon make a reform where one ia very much needed. Destructive Fim?Two T.arsk Warisoctm Burned?Loss $15,000 ?About one o'clock this morning a Are hunt out in the large warehouse at the junction of the canal and river?owned by 8. 8 . Stone, and occupied by A. Loomia a* a who fettle grocery eatabliahment. The lire waa to far advanced when diecovered ee to render frultleae all attempte to tavi Mr. Sione'e warehouse, or the spacious one adjoining, belonging to A- Merwin, which waa also burned. Wm. A. Adair, forwarder he., had ?n office in Mr. Merwin'a warehouse, and Meaars. Woolaon. Klemm k Co. owaed a heavy stock of atovee which were slao atored in thia building. The loaa fall* heavily upon Mr Lomja, whoae valuable atock of groceries waa totnlly destroyed. Mr. L waa insured to the amount of >9.A06; value ol stock from 7 to lO.niO dollars. Mr. Stone was insund $1,000 rn his building; loaa over and above inaurance to 1.000 dollara. Mr. Merwin waa inaured to the amount of $l,ft00; losa over and above inauranee 600 to 1,000 dollars. Mr. Adair's loaa waa trifling. The large lot of beautiful caatinga made ana owned bv Woolaon, Klomm It Co. itored with Mr.Adair, ?u damaged to the extant of ona to two thousand dollar*; no imuranceWm. A. Oti? It Co.'a warehouae wu illghly damagod, and tha'r goodaaomawhat injured, bat thMrloM will not | mom4 om hudnd dollars?UmrmU, Jut* M I Police InUlll(?nM. I JiuU?St?ling Jewelry ?Bill Wo?, iIImToWIN, ! ' w*i committed yssterdsy for trial. charged with stealing ! a gold bracelet, worth >3, belonging to Mlaa Fanny Oilpin. of No. I LittU Watar streei. Threatening ( Stat.?A fallow called Charlai Beasely waa arrested raiiarday charged with attempting to tab John MoLelfan. of No. 144 Cherry itreet, with a i carving knife. The desperate raacal waa taken into custodyby that expert officer Auatin, of the seventh ward, j Locked up for examination. Diukargei.?Auguatua L. Weber and wife, whom we noticed yeaterday as arrested on a charge ot buying stolen goods, were discharged, after being examined by Justice Kolcham, the evidence being insufficient to warrant their detention. Grand Larceny?Officer Forahay.of the 8th ward, arrested, yesterday, a man called Thomas Addison, charged with stealing a gold lever watch worth (80, belonging to Mary Demray Committed lor trial by Justice Rooms. I Rubhem of Silver (fare ?The basement of the dwelling house 186 Delancey street, occupied by Mr P. Bennett, was entered yesterday by soma sneaking thief, and five large silver spoons, marked P. J. B , two dessert spoons, marked M. II. K., and a desaert spoon marked H. K U., stolen therefrom. The thief made good his eicape. Stealing a H'affA?Henry Carlow was brought to the police office yestrrday, charged with a stealing a watch belonging to Jacob Lckert Locked up. ^ln?( of a Shoplifter.?Olllcera Watson and Odium, of thu 6th ward, m rested two black fellows yesterday, called Dick lohnson and Jack Brown, charged with entering the clothing store of Mr. John W. McKenly, 5J Bowery, and while one of these chaps was pricing various articles, tha oilier managed to carrpr off two silk vel vei Venn worm ?/ iuioc .<?. .?uvu at Mi, and two cloth vests worth $4?io all valued at $23 ? who made their e*ca|?, but were afterward* caught by the above officer*. Justice Osborne committed them both for trial. July 26 ? Hurglary?,The dwelling house No. 308 Fourth street, was burglariously entered bjr some ; " kracksmen" within the last lew days, the family being absent in the country, and the following pro|>erty stolen therefrom : a whole tea set of silver, 6 silver table spoons, 12 tea spoons, a silver l'pine watch, and $7 50 in | gold. The rascals left behind them an old pair of boots, a cap and a carpenter's chi'el. No arrest at present Charge ?f For fry?Officer Lalor, ol the Independent f Police, No 40 Centre street, arrested yesterday a young man by the name of Cyrus L.o*ee, on the charge ot forgery. It appears this youug man has been in the em ploy of Messrs. Patterson & Williams, grocer*, No 117 Warren street, and left their employ a few month* since. Yesterday it was discovered that a check had been forged, purporting te have been drawn by J. B. Williams, of the aliove firm on the North Rivor Bank lor $260, and the sum passed by Lo*ee to Oabriel 9 'Jolsen Also another check said to be a forgery purporting to have been drawn by Jacey Brockhover, grocer, 213 Greenwich, for the sum of $H7, and this check he passed to Patterson fc Williams, his old employer* Justice Osborne committed the accused to priton for examination. Jlrreit / Fugitive ? Officer Vandersee, of the Third ward, arrested, yesterday, a man called tdward Coffin, a fugitive from justice. He was caught in New Bedford, Mass., and brought back for trial Stealing a IVattA.?Jerry Gorman was arrested yesi terday on the charge of stealing a watch, said to be silver. worth $8, from the auction shop of Joseph B. Pollard. 190 Broadway. Locked tip for trial. Taken ft om a Thief? Forty-six pieces of cutlery .such as knives und forks; also, a lot of steel pens, in boxe*, fir which an owner i* wanted. Apply to the property clerk, Mr Snow, at the Tomb*. P.'/-irr,nrir?#?nffic.?r stowfill of the 4th ward. ! " pulled," yesterday. a wooiid by the name of Catherine Reed.chatged with (lipping her little hand into the pockets of a snilor called Edward Richard*, of 3-20 Tearl street, while in a crib in Anthony atreet, and stealing therefrom $1 0 an'1 bolting. Hne was shortly after I caught by the aV>ove officer. Locked up by Justice OsbuJne. for examination. O and Larceny ?A policeman of the 7th ward arrested. ye'.ter'ay, a man called Daniel Dunn, on a charge of stealing f32 in money, belonging to Mr. Win. Hutts. Locked up for examination. Pirkpockete at IVork.?Kt Mr. Jeremiah Terbell, residing at No. 3 Twelfth street, was pasting over the South Kerry yesterday morning, with hi* lady and : I daughter, in order to pUce them in the car* for the east . end of Long Island, he observed several genteel looking \ fellows crowding upon him; and when entering the car house he was met again by these chaps, directly in the doorway, and pushed very rudely; and shortly afterwards he missed his wallet, which w > s in his side cost pocket, containing .about $160 in bank hills, 60 shares of the Greenwich Bank, also some valuable notes and papers, evidently stolen by theie light fingered gentry, who Ljfcla good their escape The least thing these " knucks" can do will be to send back, through ihe Post Office, to Mr Terbell, all his valuable papers, which are of no use whatever to them, the}' having all been stopped from payment. Think of this, you rascals?it may save you much trouble. I Grand Larceny ?Officers Watson and McKeon arrested yesteri'ay two young rascals, called Bill Smith ' and Jack Williams, cnarged with entering the back window of the premises No. 6 Little Water street, occupied by Sarah Miller and Mary Wilson, and breaking open the bureau drawers, and several trunks, and stealing therefrom $16 in money, various articles of jewelry, and clothing, valued in all at over $100. Committed for trial by Justice Osborne. Charge of Burglary.?Officers Gilbert and Barange, of j the 8th ward, arrested yesterday John 8baiTer and John Lilenthall, en a charge oi being drunk nnd disorderly; and also, burglariously entering the fashionable establishment kept by the amiable Miss Amanda Baker, No. 60 Oreen street THese naughty men were both locked up for examination. Stealing a IVatck.?Aaron Brown, as black as your hat, was '-pulled" by a policeman, charged with stealing . silver watch belonging to William Carleton, from on board the ship Birmingham. Upon searching the thief, the watch was on his person, also 6 pawn tickets, evidently the proceeds of stolen property. Locked up for . trial. Playing the Officer?Policeman Staats, of the 3d ward, \ arrested last night a fellow called Henry Penfield, alias i 11 F. Morse, charged with carrying about bin person one j of those emblems adopted by, and used by the police i department, commonly called a club, with which the accused waa sneaking along Barclay street, te the grent j scandal and injury of the poiice department, he not having been authorised by law to carry a bludgeon of this shape along the public streets. Justice Osborne gave him a severe reprimand, and allowed him to go, under a promise of future good behavior. "Knuckt," in Wall Street.?Wall street, yesterday, w&i alive with pickpocket*, commonly called knucks, dresfed to kill. We observed the "Duke of Marlborough," and little Swell Chaily, standing close along side of a police man,who, in all probability .took them for twoWall street brokers, looking out for a rise in stocks.?Why don't the ohief of police place some officer who knows the majority of those chaps, so that he can "spot'' them to the public 1 Jlrreet of a Hack Driver?Officer Bloom, of tha chief's office, arretted yesterday a man called John Elliot, diiver of back No. 01, who was detected in leaving \ his box, and soliciting passengers at the steamboat, which is a violation oi the corporation ordinance. He was taken before tha Mayor, who took away his licensa Court of General Seaalona. I Before Recorder Scott and Aid Stoneall and Gilbert. John McKeon, E'q , District Attorney. Jult 25 ? Cat* of Dr J. Heine and JlbraAnn Lynnt.? I In the case of the above-mentioned persons, cnaiged , with being concerned with George Simmons in robbing Mr. Cardoza, oi No 13 Chatham street, of about $30(10, i on the 19th of June, the jury acquitted Dr Heine, but were unable to agree upon a verdict in relation to Lyons. The jory were, therefore, discharged, and Lyons ' remanded for another trial. Coir of P'ter O'Biten? This individual, who waa arrested, tried, and couvicted as an accomplice of John A. Canter, the notorious counterfeiter, lie , far forgery, in the second degree, in having in his possession a certain counterfeit bill or bills, with intent to pass the sama, was this morning brought into court, and sentenced to be imprisoned in the State prison for tha term of fire years. Cass of John Taylor.?In the cue of John Taylor, i convicted of stealing $200 in gold ",oln, tha property of | Mr. Henry Brownlie. of No 144 Eighth Avenue, the 1 Court sentenced the guilty party to be imprisoned in the State prison lor three yeara. | The Court then adjourned for the term. Common Pleaa. In Bench. Jclt 2#?Decisions.? Own vi McCorquoial*?Same r? *am*.?Order at Chambers modified to far as to pre; elude Gerard k. Piatt from issuing execution on the judgment tor costs, until the final settlement of the collateral security in their hand* which is on suit; when the suit 1 is ended if they are successful then the motion to set otf is to be granted, if they be un?ucces?ful then this motion' to sett on is to be denied with $7 co?t? Burton ts. Strachan tt at ?Non auit confirmed with costs. Literaljr Intelligence. J. Smith Whitsker. brother of toe editor of tha Southern Quarterly Hevirui Professor of Rhetoric an I Hutorv in Man<teville t oilesre. Louisiana, has receatly been I appointed president of that Imtitu'ion. At the commeurenient of the Delaware College, held t Wilmington, Delaware laat week, the honorary defree of A ?I. waa conferred on Henry 8 Patteraon. lo'enor of Materia Medina, in Penn?; Iran a Col'ege, , and William R Morria, K.?q . of York. Pa The degree of D D w^a ronferred on the R?? Simeon Colfon, Prej aidant of Clinton College, Mia?ia*ippi ; the Hev Jamet j U Hamner, of Baltimora, Maryland; and Rev. Levi Boott, of Philadelphia Political MovcmenU. Illiwoh ConaRKMienAL NoMinaTiniva.?The following are the nomina'iom, ao far a* they have been made, 1 In the various Congreteional Diatrlcta of Illlnola. The election takei place one weak from to-morrow. IMit Dim. Whig ' lat Lyman Trumbull, Robert Smith,f M. John A. McClernand.t Sd. Orlando B Picklin.f R K. McLonghlin, 4th John Wentworih.t John Kerr, th. Stephen A. Dotiglaai.f laaae Vandenrenter, 8th. Thoniaa J Turner, John Knox, 7th. Peter Cartwright, Abraham Linocba t Mambera of present Congress. Sewixoa raex Mama?The LegUlatare of Maine, aa the 16th inat, on a third ballot, made choloa of Jamea W. Bradburv, E?q. of Anguata, United Statee Senator, for alx yean from the 4th of Marra next Jamea A. NUbet baa been elected mayor of Maooa, Georgia. Solomon r ohen, af Chatham eounty, haa been aeleoted aa the candidate of tha Democrat* of tha lat ocngrae! aional diatrlct of Georgia, compoaed of tha eoantiee axtending from Chatham to Thomae. eighteen in allNew Hampshire Cohoresmonal.Electioii ? The legislature Miopendetl the oprnuion of so much of the revised atetntee, aa reqnirea the governor to iaaue hia warrant forthwith, for an election to fill the preaent vacancy In Congreaa. Tho effect of thia ia to put ofl* *J-ai nntil Mtivh whin a rr?nortil ulertinn af ' member* of Congree* occuri.?jVatAu* TtUrrapK 1 0*0*014 ?Solomon Cohan. F,?q., of < hatham. hm been aeiected m tha democratic candidate for Coagra*? from the Arat oongreaaional diatriet In Georgia. IOaio ?J. Canhy, of Bellefontaine, Ohio, haa received the whig nomination for Conrrooa, in plaoa of Oeneral Taut, who 4mUmi i.ik >l?iiitlw. j RUlflou It>t*lllgw?e?. Ciiina ram Jvlt ?U tt. Jmom, Apostle aaijtetyr. M. 7th landif after Trinity. St. Mirk'a Church will be cloeed until the first Sunday in September, in order to afford time for the painting and repairs of the interior. Through the kindness e7 the Rector and Vestry of St Bartholomew's, the Con cremation of St. Mark'* have been invited to worship in tut Church during the recess. The Chapel adjoining the Church of the Holy Trinity, Brooklyn Heights, will be open for Divine service every Sunday morning at 10X, and afternoon at 4 o'clock, until the Church is finiahred in the Fall. The Presbytery of Lewes, Delaware, small body consisting of four or five ministers and as many chnrchrs, has withdrawn from the Ueneral Assembly (New School) to which it belonged, expressly on the (round of the anti-slavery character of the document adopted by the Assembly at its last meeting. The Presbytery of Ripley, Ohio, has withdrawn from the same Assembly, expressly on the ground that the action of the Assembly is not sufficiently anti-slavery. Permission bmvinfc been obtained lor me erection or I Chapel on Governor'* Island for the benefit of Million and new recruit*, the un dertaking h?i been begun, and will b? completed so soon as adequate fuuda are obtained. One half the requisite amount hai been already contributed. It i* highly important that it ehould be finished be ore winter It will be of plank, on a simple and chaste Church design. The Rev. T. M Leavenworth, ion of the late General Leavenworth, of the Army, whore sympathies for the loldier will add weight to hi* appeal, ia the appointed ageut for collection, and will call upon those willing te contribute to thil greatly needed mitiionary work, in the coune ol the next and a few following weeks. The Ripley Presbytery Committee ha* called a meeting of delegates of Anti-Slavery Presbyteries, to be held in Cincinnati on the fourth Thursday of May next, to deliberate upon the expediency of organizing an AatlSlavery Presbyterian Church in the United State*. Rev Mr. Ctuhman. of the Bowdoin Square (Baptist) Church, Boston, at a meeting on Tuesday even ng of last week, requested dismiasien from the pastoral charge of that church. It i? thought it will be granted. The South Baptist Church at Brooklyn, N. Y , have invited him to become their pastor. Rev. E. M Wells, Episcopal City Missionary in Boston has held J63 service* during the past year ; hi* made 1641 paroahial visits, and distributed, on HiB occasions, foi food, fael, clothing, lent, and neue*saries in sickness, $898 89? He ha* baptized 47, married 0, and buried 37. Another *on ef Dr. Scadder ha* been ordained to the ministry, to go to the heathen. The Rev. W. II Barnwell delivered a discourse on the 4th of July in Charleston, 8. C., on the importance of promoting temperance among the negroea. A. Huntington Clapp, AM., of Boston, who ha* for some months filled the Professorship of Rhetorio and English Literature in Mlddlebury College, ha* accepted a unanimous call from the Congregational church and society in Brattleboro, Vt. te become their pastor, and is to be ordained early in the autumn. The Rev. John F. Lenneau and wife, ef the Mission to Syria, arrived in the Great Britain on Tuesday last. Mr. 1 puJnrna ?a this <?niuitrv ?tn nrcrtiin# nf Inn flf hil health. On Saturday, June IS, at 10 o'clock, A M-, the coraeritone of the new church to be erected by the congregation of Trinity Church, Lowville. Lewis county, waa laid, according to the form Utely published by the Bishop. A few church document*, and periodicals, enclosed in a leaden box, were deposited under the atone, and a short address was delivered by the reotor^he Rer. Edward A. Renouf. A considerable number of persons were present, whe seemed to be deeply impressed with the services, which many of them witnessed for the drat time. The church, it is expected, will be ready for oonset-ration early in October On the second Sunday after Trinity, Jane 91st, in St. Mark's Chapel, Christ Church parish, Kent Island, Md., Bishop Wbittingham confirmed two persons On Saturday. June 27th, in the parish church of St Peter's parish, Whitemarsh, confirmed five On the third Hmn lay afier Trinity, in St. Michael's Church, Talbot county, confirmed one, and also baptized ono. On the Fourth Sunday after Trinity , in the parish church of St Margaret'*, Westminster parish, confirmed two. At a special ordination held by Bishop Otey, in St. Peter's Church, Columbia, Tennessee, on Sunday the 14th of June, Mr John A. Harrison was admitted to the Holy Order of Deacons. The morning prayer was read by the Rev. J. Sandels, the sermon preached by the Bishop, and the candidate presented by the Rev. F. O Smith, : rector of the Columbia Female Institute. The Bishop was assisted in the distribution of the elements at the i communion, by the newly ordained deacon. Mr. Harrison will take charge of St John's Church, Maury [ county. Bishop Mcllvaine returned on the 3d ult. from his visitation of the parishes in the northeastern section of the diocese, Ohio. Nineteen parishes were taken on thi? tour. On the 14th of May, the Bishop laid, with the usual religious solemnities, the corner stone of a new and handsome church, now being erected at Hudson, Summit county. The Bishop of this diocese haa displaced the Rev. Sabin Hough, late rector of St Paul's Church, Norwalk, from the miniitry, for causes not affecting his moral character. We learn that on the 33th nit. Bishop Chase visited Warsaw, Illinois, confirmed eleven perkons, administered the commuaion, and preached twice. He also confirmed the same number at Oalena, at the time ot the convention, June 33d, and arrived on the 39th at Quincy, where he was to otilciate and confirm He was afterwards to visit Kdwtardsville and Alton, after which he was to return home. We learn that the parish at War?av is vacant, and sincerely hope that this notice may attract thi ther some clergyman who is prepared to fight the g od fight of faith. Warsaw is an important post, and ought not to be lelt unoccupied. Diid?At VbDo Crucis. North Carolina, on the 27th of June, altera short and severe illness Rev. Wm I'hur*ton, A. M. Principal of the Mission School of the Protectant Episcopal Church of North Caroliaa. The Rev. Wm M.Scudder, son of the Rev. Dr. John Scudder, was ordained at Elizabethtown, N: J , on Taetday evening, as a Missionary to Ce> Ion. Nkw School Presbttkbians ?From the minutes of the late Triennial meeting, just published, It appears that the number of ministers belonging to thi* branc^of the Presbyterian church ia the United States is 1.647, licentiate* 918, candidates 839. churches 3.397, communicants 174,714. Admitted during the past year, by profession. 7.793, by letter 6,783 Funds contributed for nomestic mission* $39 366, foreign do $61 809 Education $3 >,?i9; for Theological Seminaries $36,064; for various other benevolent object* $111,797. There are 31 Unitarian ahurches in Boston. 14 Orthodox, 13 Baptist, 10 Episcopal, 10 Methodist, 8 Universalist, 7 Catholic, and 17 other denominations. Dr. Cox's church has been purchased by some members of the church of the Pilgrims and the Broadway Tabernacle church, withttie design ol establishing another I Congregational church in Brooklyn.?Brooklyn Ehmim suf. ~ * Moral Preacher?William 3. Douglass, a preacher ot the Frne-wtll Baptist persimmon, was exsmined before Abisl Cuabmsu, Esq . Justice of th? Pescs st Springfield. on the 3d inrt, on tlie complaint of Elizabeth B Douglsae, for an attempt to ravish Pilar ills N Douglaas, on the 10th day of February Isat: snd on the complaint of Mary B Douglass for s rape alleged to be committed on the 39th of June last. After examination, ; the Justioe crds'ed him to recognize to answer the former charge, in the mm of two thousand dollars, end on the latter" in tbe'um of five thousand deilars, with sureties: sad failing to Snd Iheie, he was committed te ! the jsil in this city on the 4th inxt The lemales mention* ; ed above are the daughtera of the accused, snd, with i tneir father, reiided sooie years ago in the town of Eddingten. The offence chs'rged ia within the jurisdiction of the Supreme Judicial t.ourt, which will next sit on the fourth Tuesdsy of October.? Bangor Cewier, July it ??????? ^ Constitutional Convention, Friday, July 24 ? Mr. Tallmaci(<e presented a memorial Marli on county, for the enlstgement of ths Erie canal sn4 for the completion of the unfinished works Referred. Mr. Tsllmsdge sUo offered n resolution calling on the Comptruller of the city of New York, for the Items of certain aggregate smounts of his alateonsnt of the ?xpenaes of registration in the city of New York, under the registry act formerly in force. Referred. Mr Taggart moved certain instructions to the committee of the whole having in charge the report of committee number one-contemplating s division of counties. If neceetsry, to equslize reprssentstion?which wss ruled out as relstingtotne unfinished business Mr Loomis'resolution instiu'-ting the committee of the whole having charge of that re|>ort to fix the term of Senators at two > esrt?th* question being on Mr. Richmond's amendment, that the 9#| nature (hail be elected in tingle districts. Mr Stetaon | moved further that ail he elecor* of the State shall b< silowed to vote at every getieial election of Senators Lost, | 19 to 104 Mr. Richmond's amendment was then adopted 94 to 19 Thet 'onventton then went into committee on the , report of committee number one Mr Hunt moved to . amend so that the Senators ahould be chosen biennially1 Lost Mr. Murphy moved to amend ao thst there should h. ISA nf ?.? h..... . I - ? moved 144 members. Lo>t. Mr. Yonng moved 13i members Lot! Mr Teggart move.I iso Lost Mr. dweck hamer moved to mate th% election or members of tit* ?<?embl> biennial Lout The section arranging the Senate distiict* wan then taken up. ao<l Mr. Jordan moved to amend >o an to requite tiie Legislature to divide the stHte into tl districts, to be composed of contiguous territory . ami to be in a* compact a form aa might he without dividing roua>ies. Mr Stow moveed to strike out tne words "without dividing counties-" Pending this question the nommittee rose. Progress. Mr Kennedy moved to rescind the rule restricting each member on the report of committee number one, to Ave minutes la committee of the whole on the aeme question. Agreed 1 to,Site 1?? Ulll?V A HowitmL* Affair.?On Tuesday averting last our (own waa the scene of one of the most horrible a 9Vrs that dork en the records of crime. Charles J. I Foster, the assessor of taxes of this county, was taking down the taxable property of Wm K. Richardson, a voung mechanic of this county, a native, we believe, of Dayton. Ohio We chanced to be present at the time.? After completing the list, and going through the regular routine of interrogations. which the law makes it the daty of the assessor to propound to all tax payers, Mr. Foster informed Mr. Richardson that it was necessary for him to swear or afflrm to the list he had rendered in. Mr R., who seemed very petulant and somewhat ax Hated thransh the whnli tlm? -i?<i?j 1- m ? --.w,rw.w?ywin^ UVbllUQU iw??p in*. Mr. Foster told him he must swear, or be double taxed - that the taw did not leave it discretionary with him. be w?? obliged to twear all tax payer* The lie waa given ? a simultaneous rush waa made, end qntek at thought, Rjnhardion fare the deadly blow. to?ter made a <*?? at him alter being wounded. We learn that there waa in old grudge bei ween them, or at least on the part ofRichardsi n Foster was stahbed in the left lung immediately over the heart, severing two ribs and the main srterv ot the heart He lived Sut about six minutes alter the wound A jury of inquest was sunn moned. and gsve in their verdict that " the deceased c?me to his death from a blow inflicted by Wrn. K. Richardson" Richardson was tried yesterday before 1 Juetices Cooley end Oildart. and bound over in the sum Of $1,000.- fToadvilU ( Hilt i R?p July 11. | Simeons Faib.?The colored perioni of Wssktrgton have held fsir ia ordet to raise $M0, to bay the* | yitrih-- who hia sieve!

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