Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 14, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 14, 1846 Page 2
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? ! >.? l.j NEW YORK HERALD. I Xfw Vork, Moiiflny, September 14, 1*4?. 1, ' ? ' L 1 ' ' . I Ametlrnli Ship Hulltlliig?Mleaan and Pnehrt Shl]M. We have on several occasions adverted to the s/reat increase of our commercial marine, and the growing prosperity of tin* United States, m commerce, arts and inanufactuies. When we consider that within the short period of seventy years, the ordinary duration of human life, the thirteen Amencan colonies of Great Britain, have emerR* t*il from a sia e of vassalage, to be the aecond power in the world in strength, physical and moia), and have increased in inhabitants from the insignificant numbers of three millions to twenty, have extended (he benefits of their glorious institutions to the westernmost part of this great continent, it must be evident that elements of enterprise, that lay dormant while we were colonist?, have been developed and found vent under ihe beneficent influences of our republican institutions. In no renpect are the result" of the dovelopemeat of this new spirit more apparent than in the effect it hai hid uy on o ir commercial marine. Tuis branch of the mechanic arts offered a wide field for the ingenuity and enterprise of our people; and the manner in which it has been followed up, may be gathered from the lact that for twenty years nastour mechanic?and shipbuilders have annually produced a number of vessels, which for beauty of model, speed in sailing, and accommodation of passengers have no parallel, and nre tho objects ol admiration and praise in all parte of the world. T ho birth ot tins enterprise may be dated ns far back as twenty-six years, when a line of packet* was establishei between this port and Liverpool, composed of vessels of three and (our hundred tons burthen. When these vessels were put on the route, they drew forth the praise of even the English people, who were our bitterest enemies, as well as of foreigners of every nation and every chine. The American people then, and for the first time, we may say, were looked upon as superior to the race our transatlantic opponents had painted us; and front that period we mav date th>? change in opinion aWon i, that has taken place concerning the United S ates and our institutions. Our progress since, in this and in other respects, . has been rapid and steady. From three and four hundred tons burden, our ships liave increased to a thousand, and twelve, and iourteen hundred tons; while their speed and safety have keptpace with their dimensions. From a single line to Liverpool, they have multiplied into six lines; and, instead of plying between New York and Liverpool only, we have packet lines between all the principal sea-ports in the United States and those of Europe. It may be interesting to publish the names of all the packet ships at presentowned in New York, of sailing Liverpool Parketa. aii.i.ti; dats ?1st, brn, 11th, 10rn, 31st, and 20th or k4ch month. Sh'pt. Captaito. [ Tonnage. Roeciut, . . Kldriclge, .. 1,031 Liverpool, .. Kdridge, .. 1,077 l!.-nr) Clay, .. Nye, 1,360 Colm ibU, .. Rathbone, .. 1,050 Queen ofthe Weat( .. Woodhouso, .. 1,163 si.idons, .. Cobb, 895 Fide I.R, .. Iluckstafl". 1,000 Waterloo, .. Allen. .. 1,000 Oxford, .. Veaton, .. 760 Viiflinian, .. Parsons, 700 Cambridge, .. liarstow, [. . 799 Oarrick, .. 1'ruik, .. 895 Sheridan, .. Cornish, .. 805 Yoik'hirc, .. Baily, .. !?97 Stephen Whitney, .. Topham, .. 880 Patrick Henry, .. Delano, .. 891 New Vork, .. Crop|>er, .. 880 John K Skiddy, . . Luce, .. wo Ashburtou, .. (lowland, 1,000 Kuruie, .. Kuiber, .. 6;to Hottinguer, .. Burnley, .. 993 Montezumo, .. l.owber, .. (Wl Iloohester, .. Britton, ., 715 Independence .. Allen, .. 760 Tho above vessels compose the regular Liverpool luio?. ami were nil built expressly for that end and purposo. Independently of these twenty-four vcsk'K we have as many more, only inferior in cabin accommodation*, that trade exclusively LetwCen Liverpool and this city; and although bound by no compact m any line, they sail witli great regularity. The names of a few of them we here give, which will serve to show that they are of the first cl in. They all belong t0 this city Ship* Civ faint.) Tonnage. Manmon, .. Edward*, .. !K)o SI I'atrick, .. Troal, .. 950 3t Ueoige, .. Kprris, . . 850 CliaoH, .. Wilson, .. HftO Alla?. .. Coffin, . . !>M? fcoiuherncr, .. Palmer, .. 700 t^-a, .. Truman, .. 860 Adirondack, .. Shipley, .. 700 Coiuoha, .. Franco, .. 1,100 D:a<l?m, .. Tucker, .. 700 '.mpire, .. Rtuaell, .. 1,100 Finland, .. llotvm*, .. tioO Jotin Baring, . , Sherman, . . .~>60 I.iherty, .. Norton, .. 700 Mc.lemseh, .. Chaae, .. 000 Mctokn, . . McLaren, , . Htio m . nuwwi, i'uvf Ohio, . . BiH, . . 760 Petri Hat trick. . . ro??, . . tKK) Fanthen. . . Lane, . . 67f> ttappatiannock, .. Drummond, .. 1,160 Hopuhlic, . . l.andia, .. 67 flamml Hicks. . . Bunker, .. H00 Tarolinta, . . Smith, . . irtH) Virginia, .. Katon, . . HfiO Kalam.i "o, .. McCrerran. HOO South Carolina, .. Owen, 7iHi Orphan, .. Burrows, .. 600 We now come to the l?omlon Fnrkela. imixi) i>AV?- lUT, firw, Urn *in 34tii of k*< h month. Shift. Captain*. Tonnage. Margaret ?van?, .. Tinker, .. 1000 Northumberland, .. Orinwoid, .. 1000 Houdrick Hudson, .. Moore, .. lOiO Prince Albert, .. Sebor, . 1000 Victoria, . Morgan, .. ll'OO American Kaple, .. t'hadwick, .. 1000 N>w .ship, .. ' ha I wick, .. 1000 Christiana, .. Hammond, .. ?.'>0 Kt James, .. Meyer, .. 040 Olad inter, .. Bunting, .. 6.'>0 Toronto, . . Pratt, .. M? Wellington, . . Chndwic.k, .. 800 Mediator, r ., Stark, .. "00 We?tminti>r, .. Hovey, .. 640 Haebcc, .. Hehard, ., 700 Now Ship, .. .. 1000 These wete Iniilt expressly lor the line, with the exception of the Christiana, which will be withdrawn so soon a* a new vessel, now building, shall be ready to fill the vacancy. Annexed are the Ilnvrc Parhrlii |>AV? ?llT, HrH, Iflt H A*n J4lH ?F r.*< H MONTH. Ship'- Captain,. Tennngr. Bavaria .. Howe, .. 10O0 llavra, .. Ainiwoith, .. loon Zurich, .. Thompson, .. lono Nf* Ship, .. Wotton, .. )0<(0 Burgundy. . Kdgar, ,. 775 .HI NickolM, .. Kveleigh, soo Argo, .. Anthony, .. h<>0 I'tica, Pierce, .. eoo 0,1c,In, .. Funek, .. huO Ualtimorc, . JohnMon, ,. Too Duchc..? P'Orlean*, . . Kichard?on, .. soo l.ouU Thilippe, . Caatofl', .. son Silvie de 0raise, .. Rich, .. B7.'> f'ranci* lot, .. Wheeden, .. M0 Albany, Crawford, .. bi6 fowa, Linei, .. !*00 Thr following are the names of the ( Inngow Packet*. ?ULI5fl DAV??J?T *!?n l#Ttl Or EACH MONTH. Shipi. faptaim. Tonnage. Hudson . . Doanti. .. ? Dnocan, l)a?Kett, Mary Morrii, Oonrtols, ltenne, H?r?cm, .. Hawkins, .. ? ISrooskaliy, . . McKwan, .. Adam rarr, ., Scott, .. ? Ann Hsrlay, .. Scott, .. ? This line ha* been but 11 short time in existence. The success attending it so far, has induced the enterprising originators and owners, Mossrs. Dunham Dunon, and Woodhull 9c Minturn, to liiike an addition of two more ships, which are now building under the Mipehntendcnce of Messrs. D. & D. MaraelUea I'nrkru ?MLIKU D 4> I THK r I li I I or EACH MONTH NltifH. Caplaim. Tonnage. riiitco da Joiaville, .. hawranca, .. MO Areola, .. Iloodless, .. Nebraska, Watson, .. "SO i fusion, .. Anthony, .'i00 Miaaonri, . Mlvaatar, .. 3?0 'Jh? first three mentioned ships on thi* liit, are the moit beatuifuland finest modelled vesieU that sail on (he Mediterrnnem. Ireland, Piickela uiLiita i>*v# 1st or kach mokth. Ship Captain. Tonnage. (.lamorau, .. Michael, .. ? T line i? not ye* complete; a few days will settle the arrangements, when the ships will he selected ami advertised. While we write on this subject, it may be well to siato that u variety of ships and other kinds of vessel" are in process olTueing bnilt, which, when finished, will make a considerable addition to our commercial marine. The following is a list of them : ? VKNSIM.H ON THE STOCKS IN THIS PORT Bitiior k Himowi have a ataaraihip on the stocks for a Spaniah house, and intended to run between Havana an<f another port In < ubn She it to be 3">o ton* burthen They are alto about to lay the keel of & *teamer for the Hudson river of 300 feet in length Smith & Dimon hare a beautiful clipper ship, for Me**r* How land Sc Aapinwall intended tor the China trauo, to run in conjunction with the celebrated Rainbow, which -hip the will resemble in every particular, except ize She is to be larger, and will be commanded by the famous Captain Waterman, la'e of the Natchez. Jabp z William* i* buiMicg a ihip of 8S0 tons burthen, 160 feet long, 38 feet beam, and 41 feet hold, for Meun Manton -v Frost's New Orlean* line, t'apt. Rose, now of the hhakspeare. will command her. The keel of another, about the name proportion*, for the tame line, will be laid Jn a few day* by the *ame 1 builder, to be commanded by Capt. Rattoone, now of the Union. Lawrrkcr & SrccFDm have in course of completion a large an l heavy itearner. of 1450 ton* burthen. 40 I'eet beam. 31ft feet extreme length, 13 feet hold, and 44) feet wheel She is building under the direction of Captain Jos Comstock. and intended as the pioneer of a new line about to be established to run from this city to Fall River, in conjunction with Uin Old Colony company of that place She will cost, when completed J.lfU.OOO. Another of the same sj7e will ihortly be oontracted for Bkll St Brow* have underway a large and magnificent three deck vessel, to be called the Conrtituion, for Messrs. Woodhull b Minturn's line of Liverpool packet*, under command of Capt. John Britton, now of the Rochester She is the largest merchantman ever built in tlii* city. Her dimension* are 1,400 ton* government measurement, 190 feet on deck, and will draw two leet mora water than Capt Skiddy'* ship, the New World. She will not go on the line until next February. They have also a very fine thip nearly completed, of ; 94)0 tons burthen, for Mr. Nelson'* line of New Orlean* packets. She is owned principally and will be commanded by Capt Denniss, late ot the Sultana. W. H. Wkbb is building a splendid khip, of 1,000 tons, be oommauded by Capt. Wotton ot the Burgundy. She is built almost upon the tame model of the Bavaria, and will be ready to launch in six weeks. Mr. W. is also building a vessel of the same proportions. for Messrs. Qrinneli &. Minturn's line of Loudon packets, which will be ready to take her place in the line in the course of two months, under Capt. D. Chadwick, the present commander of the Wellington.! At this yard, is alto the splendid Bavaria, receiving all her furniture and equipments, beforo being taken to her i dock. W. H Brown is building a steamship of 900 tons for Mr Morgan, designed to run between New Orleans and Galveston Also, a fine steamer, 380 feet long, for th? Hudson River. In this yard there are also two immenie river barges, i almost finished In \Vkstkrvelt & McKay's yard U the steamship for the Now York, Cowea and Bremen line of steamers, the first under tho contract between the government and Mr. Mills. Fine progress ia making in this oc*an steamer, ard the keel, stern-iwsta, and somo of the frames are now up. She is to be 1760 tons burthen 340 i feet on the upper dock; the depth of the hold, from the upper deck, will be 31 feet 9 inches; she will have three flush docks. The engines are to be 1,000 horse power cach?a double marine, with a 73 inch cylinder, and 10 feet stroke. She will be called the Washington, Capt. Hewitt, a graduato of West Point, but better known as the commander of the Havre packet ship Utica, will command her. According to contract she is to be ready to take her place in the line on the 1st of March. In 1 hi* mdmo nf Mio tinvt mnntli 1 ha r.nntract fnr hf? construction of the second vessel of tbc same class, and for the same line, will be completed, and the vessel to be ready lor sea during the ensuing summer. There is also on the stocks, in this yard, and nearly ready to launch, a beautiful ship of O.iO tons, to be called the American Kagle, under command of Capt J. M.Chadwick. late oi the Mediator. Khe is designed expressly as a packet in Mr. John OriswoldVline of London packets. Colltkrs have a beautiful schooner, called the Kobert L Stevens, of '20o tons burthen, on the stocks. Three others have just been launched, called the C Vanderbilt, of 100 tons; Undine, of 130 tons; and the Blanche Sayre, of 270 tons reri^r, Pattkriow & Stack are building a line schooner of 'JOO tons. The above lists comprise sailing and steam vessels. It is only within a short time that the gov: ernment of the United States entered into a contract with an enterprising company iu this city for the construction of a number of steam ships, to ply between this city and Cowes and Bremen. This company are bound to send a vessel twice in each month to these ports, and to carry the I'nited States mail, for which they will receive $400,000 per annum. These vessels are to be constructed in a substantial manner, with a view ol being turned into vessels of war, if needed for that purpose by the government. Tiie steamship, building at. Messrs. Westervelt & McKay's yard, at the foot of Seventh street, ia lor this lin??, and is to be named the Washington, and to be commanded by Capt. Hewitt. Hhe will bo one of the strongest ships ever built in this country. Her engines building at t\ie Novelty Iron Works, by Messrs. StiUman, Allen & Co., are to be the regular side lever marina engines, of^JOO horse power each. In point of workmanship, strength of material, and beauty of finish, that house stands pledged to produce a specimen of American engine work that shall be equal to that of any other country. | It is thought that the government have made a wise selection in this mail route, and that it will 1 eventually more than reimburse them for the enormous sum of #400,000, which they pay for the conveyance of the mails. The vessels composing this line will form the nucleus of a steam marine, which will compete in number, durability, speed, and accommodation, with any now allont. Other com pan ies will, no doubt, *oon be established that will include vessels plying to other ports in Europe, nnd also betwecn the dillerent sea Dorts in the United States. and charge* contained in this bill are true, which we are assured are ?tuctly so, thev will at once annul these lottery grants by which so much money is wrung from the bard earnings of the poor, and has already brought so much disgrace and ruin on many young men, h consequence which inevitably follows all who practise this ?|>ecies of . gamblingSeveral instances arc within our recollection, where young men have, at various tunes, pilfered from their employer- largo sums of money, in order to purchase lottery tickets. Our city is flooded daily witli the tickets of these lotteries, in . open violation of all law. Wo call, therefore, upon the authorities to interpose their strong arm, and bring to punishment those persons ; in this city who are daily violating our laws with impunity by selling those infamous lottery tickets. The statute imposes a fine of two hundred and 1 fifty dollars, and imprisonment in the Penitentiary for a term of not less than six months, for tell ltuleed, already there lias been a line formed that will ply between here and Charleston, S C., the first vessel of which made an experimental trip a few days since, and nave the greatest satisfaction. It will be seen, therefore, that our commcrcial, steam, and sail marine is increasing, and keeping pace with tho mighty bounds the United States are making tothat uJtuima thult of commercial prosperity and national greatness. If the next twenty years be marked with the same prosperity as the lait twenty, Great Britain will have been clipped of her empire of the seas, and the United States will have obtained a greatness on the ocean, and on the land, that will eclipse any thing the world has yet seen. The destiny reserved for the Fnited States will then have been perfected, and European intervention in Ameri xi\_: < :ii L. i -i ? .L- ~r can tiuuirs win uv iuukiu u|juii its me ui arrogance nnd assumption, although it is nearly looked upon in that light at present. God is great, und Mahomet is his prophet. Lotteries and Lottery Fsauds.?We have been shown a bill by a gentleman who has recently been on a visit to Wilmington, Delaware, which he intends laying before the legislature of that State at iu next session, containing somo ol the most glaring frauds that oould be practised in this disgraceful business. Wo hope and trns' for the good of our own city and State, us well as the State of Delaware, the Legislature (' Delawaae will take bold of this matter, and if the statements | ing tickets in thin State. The grand {dry of this | county should immediately tak? hold of this mat* | ter with a determination of breaking up these plagues, and indict those first who issue the tick- I ets, and are the agents here for the managers, the managers residing in other States. By such a course, striking at the root, this nefarious business would be broken up, and the community rid ofone aperies of gambling, and prevent the ; commission ol many others of less magnitude, which are superinduced by these lottery ticket*. The grand jury need not be at a loss lor testimony against these persons, as it can be procured , immediately, and without the least trouble, together with the above mentioned frauds. In the *ons against purchasing any of these abominable tiokets. (jubrrnatorial Explanations?Si_*.m.u, Dang & Co.?Now, be it understood that in discussing State affairs, if our political philosophers were to begin at Washington, instead of running tip to Albany, they would be more likely to get the thread of the spool. So it is in the excommunication of Slamm Bang U Co. The company of that famous firm simply state his compact, and its violation, in connection with the fact that the recusant lias been spending considerable spare time in Washington ; and here we might ask, witli the Duke of Gloster, "What doen the Major in the South When he ahould join our force* in the North The fact is, he was managing lor A No. 1?the administration?anil against Governor Wright for ^ the gubernatorial, and prospectively,the Presidential succession. Tbis gives to the matter a decidedly uncomfortable complexion The case stands out just as prominently, and about as thin, as Tyler's nose. It is a very prominent and a very thin case. There is no love loi?t, as we all know, between I the administration, on the one part, and our Go vernor ana tno pnuosopnor 01 Lanuenwoiu on mo i j other. The Baltimore Convention "sticks in the . craw" of our Orestes and Pylades, like a hair ball in the stomach of an ox, and no dissolvents have enabled them to digest it. We will suppose that Slamm Bang, out of the ' most unmitigated patriotism, has been employing his leisure at Washington in counselling the ad; ministration; and that the administration, inj eluding Mr. Secretary Marcy and Mr. Secretary* ; Walker, are opposed to the re-nomination of Governor Wright, because it might promote his chances for the Presidential ticket of '48. Now, as John Randolph, urged upon Mr. Clay, we only want you to suppose this case; and that the ex communicated editor in his zeal to serve the powers at Washington, was unfortunate enough to forget concurrent associations. It is supposed that the administration would prefer Mr. Dickinson, an old Hunker, for the ? *. r* nr_* La - t> t).. 1 iiomuiaiion, to vjuv. >v u Darn uuruci; uuci in the event of success in laying the Governor out in the shades of retiracy, particularly if this were followed up with the nomination of the Secretary of the Treasury as the rightful heir to Ogle's Eliptical Saloon, there is no calculating the extent of the perquisites to all concerned in the enterprise. Thus far, though wc aro pained to confess, In exceeding tribulation of sp\rit, the movement runs behind ilio wind?it is intercepted, and the jig's up. The refractory firm of Slamm Bang & Co., are out, and the Governor rides over the old Hunkers in triumph. Theatrical*. Tauk Thkatre.?Tho very satisfactory and profitable engagement of the Keann concluded on Saturday even 1 ing, and Mr. Forrest will make his first appoarancs to i night since his return from abroad. Previous to his d?[ rinro ImkUui Muntty liia rapsttatio" v'o> mlublUhed ; as one of the best tragedians America ha.' overproduced, i snd his success in Europe hss not pro's><bly diminished his f.ime " King Lear" a character n vtiich scope is I given for the full portrayal of his drai at c gonitis, will i be produced, assisted by Mis. Hunt, is Cordelia, who makes also her first appearance this eveuing The liberality of the manager in securing tho combination of such talent speaki well Tor the American theatre, and there call he no doubt but that the pu lie will re?|iood to the attraction! on the one side by giving their hoarty support on the other. In addition to the tragedy of i "Kmgl.ear," the larce of the " Young Scamp" will be produced, in which Mrs. Hunt sustains her much admired I character of Joseph. j Bowery Thkatrk.?The performances this evening commence with hhakspeare's tragedy of " Macbeth,'1 | Mr. Nealie sustaining tho character of Macbeth, and Miss Julia Dean that of Lady Macbeth. Miss Dsan has, durj ing her present engagement, evinced a true perception i of the characters she has attempted to delineate, anu this | evening we are sure that she will play a very diftlcult I part in a manner to add another laurel to the orown of j triumph which already decks her brow. -The pleasing artistes, the Misses Vallee, will dance the celebrated | " Pas des Forges subsequent to which the nautical j n i'jonal drama of " Laflite, or tho Pirate ol the (Jul!" will be presented with the wholo strength of the Bowery ' company. This is a very strong bill and should till the house to overflowing. Qrbknwich thtitst:.-This evening is setapaitfor the benefit of Mrs. George Jones, who, during her e# gnpenient at tho Greenwich, bat grown nightly in favor with the public. Setting aside the fart of her own merit* i being sufficient to render her bonefit a bumper, she presents a kill of immense strength. Talfourd's tragedy of "Ion" will he produced, Mrs. Junes taking the part of Ion, and Mr. Kreer that of Adrastus. Those who nave seen Mr. Freer and Mrs. .(ones in other characters, can well imagine how successful they will be in these. The comedy of" Sweethearts and Wives" will follow, in which Mrs Jones, Mr Stevens, Mr. Chnpmnn and Miss Julia Drake will sustain the principal |>arts. The performance will conclude with tho ' Dumb Belle " Between the pieces there will be a dance by Miss Pray, and a song by iMr. O. Leer-? . |f--^a?ti.e Oamikw.?The sacred concert, last cvenTngl \was well attended, and the orchestra, under their loader, ^Mr Meyrer, executed the gems of musio set apart for Execution, with that correctness and melody which iavo delighted the cart of thousands the past season Tl.c advantages of itf situation, and its delightful prospects, have attractions adequate always to draw a throng of people within the cool retreat* of Castle Harden, but its proprietors seem determined to leave nothing undone to satisfy even the most difficult to he pleased. The Buf lb troupe of Lthiopian mins rels will perform their round of songs and melodies the present week: and Mr. Hoiman. the hallad singer, and Mr. (ioodwin, the comic dancer, will lend their elforts to the variety of amusement ottered At the close of the performance, on every evening, there will be presented a series of dissolving views and Chinese fireworks, which for novelty and beauty oqutl any thing before the public in America. Bowrav Amphitiikat**.?This popular place of amusement will open for the season, this evening. The house, we understand, has been decorated in n splendid manner, the interior enlarged, to that a view of the ring is preiented tairly to more than three thousand persons, and the company very much imf roved and increased. Mr. McKarland, one of the beat tumblers in tbe world, Mesara. Lipman, Thrift, Miller, and numerous ottiers, to?[other with the celebrated Acrobat family, who have >een engaged, will appear in a continued ami ever chanr ing variety of performancea, which can gratify the public. We predict that this season will bo even more sueI cessful tor the proprietors than any preceding one. We have understood that our city ii Don to be Tinted by one of the greateat professor* of migic now living. The gentleman ii a native of Philadelphia;. though for many yearn he hai been punning bit itudiei abroad in France and Oermanr, where he hm acquired the very highett rank in hii profession Me will make hi* first appearance in this city at I'almo's Opcia Home, on the 3Hih of the present month. Helms the timt lame n another professor of magic, who lut been travailing through the country; though one i? limply Mr. AlexanJer, w hile the other i? known as Herr Alexander. Raymond'! extensivo menagerie is (till continuing a successful tour through this (State It will he at Klmira on the Mod inst.; at Athena, 33d ; Owego, 34th ; Smith Oate, 35th; Ithaca, 36th and 37ih. Yankee Ilill i* at Albany, and is receiving tke commendations alwayi attendant upon hia correct delineations of character. The proprietors of the Howard Athenaeum, Boston, will open their home on the evening or Um 39th lnnt. The Botlnn Hit ujrf of the Alleghanian*- " On Thtmday evening we had the pleaaare of hearing thii quartette of American linden, ami we can truly aay that wa have never been more plea eri with a concert We have listened to linger* of much greater pretention*, and, iti? possible, of more purely nclentific ability, but , never to moie harroouiou* ollecu, or a better, varied ami taitelul (election of piece*." Political I?ilclll|f*ncc. The locofocon of Onondaga, at a County Convention, appointed delegate* to their Htate Courentlon. and i? truoted them to go lor the re-nominatioo of Wright and Gardiner. The Jocofoco* ef Clinton, county, have appointed a delegate to their State CQUgetition. and instructed him to go lur Wright ?nd Oirdlner. The whig conferee* of the Congre**ionel diitrict, compoted of the countie* of Columbia, Lmeroe and I Wyoming, (llth dJatrlcl.) have Dominated Chetter J ButJer, >.Mjr., * the whif candidate for Ceng raw. V A 9. + a _ CMjr Intelligence. Imnifamnttoi In Nfw York. # Seen* tor the Abolitionist*. The above cut npnunti quite a good looking young woman, by the nam# of Julia Day, who wai arrested a lew night* ago by apoUceman, for being In a disreputable home in the Fifth Ward. In the morning, (he, with a number of other prisoners, wai brought betore Justice Drinker at the Tomb*, when the following curious dialogue took place M ao i it rats.?-Well, Julia, what do you do for a liviog ? Julia?Why, lir, I lives with my husband Maoiitrate.?What's the reason you visit such bad places, and you a married woman, too / l Julia.?1 was'nt in there ior any thing bad, sir. On my honor, fir, 1 wasn't. Mahiiihats.-Don't you know that you'd he much better at home with your family than spending your time in such place* ? Jitlia.?I only just stepped in to see an acquaintmec of mine, Mary Williams, when the M. P grabbed me by the arm, and just * how he tore my dress. Maoists* .?Have you any children, Julia ? Ji'lia ?Ye*, air, I've two. Mauistsatb.?Well, where'* your husband, don't ho do anything for you ? Julia.?Yet^sir, he does. Mai.htbatsT?Well, where is he 1 Why don'l he

how himself? At this mnmMnt. a tall trunninir black man. standing over six feet, who hail hitherto been laying quietly in the , back ground, was teen to be remarkably ?uea?y, twisting hit lips, and rolling hn eyes, ai if he was struck with a galvanic battery. The magistrate noticing his manner, showing sign* of wishing to speak, said :? " Well, black man, what have you to say on this subject1" The negro then smiled, showing a good set lot teeth, but a " desperate" large mouth, said, with a polite and bow, " she is ay wife, your honor"? Magistrate.?Ah, wuat! Your wife ! Julia is that o ^ At this question, Julia hung down her head blushing, and waa nnable to give an answer. Magistrate.?You are a pretty white woman, aint you, ought'nt you te be ashamed of yourself 7| The magistrate then said to the negro: How long have you bean married ? Nbobo.?Well your honor we is'nt exactly married ; | bar mother put her into my hands, for safe keeping, two I years ago. I can prove she did'nt go into that house on ! her own accord. | Mac iitbate.?Why Julia you're a pretty thing ari'nt j yon, to be living with a black man, and yet not married , at that ! Oh ! I'm ashamed of you ! honor, 1 works hard for a living, and J keeps hor as decent as I can. niAatsTiiATE.?But what's the reason you arc not married. Nccao.?Why "becase" you see your honor we were agoing to the priest s, and ju it afore we went, Julia snpi pod lier leg, and could'nt itand up to get married. This last answer set the whole court room in a At of laughter, with which the prisoners and loafers chimed in most heartily. Magistrate.?What Uo you do for a living, black man ? Negro.?i put* up cod fish (This created another laughter). I works for Mr. Gibbons in Washington : streot, and have for the last two years. Magistrate.?1 think I shall send you up Julia, for 6 months, as a common prostitute. Negro ?Oh ! doBt, if you please, your honor, I'll see that she never docs the like again, if you'll only let her Eo this time; I can prove that she did'nt go into that ouse with any bad wish. Maoist rate.?Well if she'll promise me to keep away from such plae??, I'll let her go Jclia.?Yes, your honor, 1 never intend to go into that house again. Magistrate.?Well, then, upon tliatpromise, you can go ; but if ever you are broug it before me again, 1 shall certainly send you to the pcniteutiary. At this she snuled, und turning around, she threw herself into the loving embrace of her dark spouse, and they left the court room together as loving as doves. DrniiATio* of the Reformed Dutch Church, i* 8ta*to* Street ?The vast increase of houses of public worship in this city, within the last few years in particular, has been the xibject of frequent gratulation, on the j?un ui lue irup * iii isunn, who, iirr iruro m'ciariuu jcoiuuniee and prejudice, hails the erection of every new templo dedicated to the worship *f the (treat Jehovah, with ineftdble joy, as an increasing evidence of the great triumi>!i of gospel truth in the land, In New York, almost every street may be said to have not only its church but its churches ; and, go where you will, in any part of the city, the congregations ap|*>arto All up "to overflowing" each edifice during the hours of sci vice. Yesterday a full and fashionable congregation assembled at the above church, to witness the dedication thereof The church has lately been built, and is a and simply constructed edifice, finished in the ordinary styles of the more plain houtes of public worship, where the humble homages of the heart will not be less acceptable, than if it were offered up from the luxuriously cushioned and richly ornamented pew of the gorgeaus temple The dedication service was preached by the Kev. Jacob Broadhead. D. u , ol Brooklyn, anu was delivered witn un lmi.rcssivo solemnity, eminently worthy ?t the divine and the occacation?taking hi* text from the 'Jnil Chronicles, 2nd chapter and 16th verse. In the opening of hii discourse, he said that tbc words of the gospel were the .wordi addressed by the Loid to David, and was a command given him to commence the work of the temple. With the contributions which were received, Solomon commenced the work, and in that place, and within the walls ol that edifice, Jehovah was worshipped. But that house had long since gone to decay. They were thereto dedicate u new hotDs to the worship of (tod. (tod would approve of their worship and the building of these churches. This worship was a plain matter, and concerning the principle tlieie could he no difference of opinion. God requited public worship, as well as private worship, and he sane! tioned the building of sacred temples for this worship.? : In ancient days, temples wore also erected for the worship of the Creator. In the tirst ages of Christianity any retired sequestered place served them for their worship. But, after that, they erected temples, and throughout I Christendom these have existed in thousands to the present day. For these reasons they were justified in saying that the Lord will be here with them forever. Theie are four point* to be rnosiderod in worship?first, piayer: next, singing; next, preaching the word ; and, next, diligent hearing thereof. These wero the four great an.) essential points to be coni sidercd ill public worship of the great and omnipotent i Katlier of creation. Every address to (tod must be made in this spirit. All should unite in the spirit and soul in offering pray er to (tod. But it waa to be lamented that i many did not join in spirit in their worship. Singing the praises of Una wm alio a nocessary mode of public worship. David practised thii mode of worship, and it ?u part of the charge* brought against Christ and his disciples. their singing together in praise and worship of (tod the Father, lie hoped it would never he said of the present congregation, that they neglected to niractise in a proper spirit the mode of public worship. They ihould, too, not forget the truths and doctrines of the church, and that man's salvation could Mily be procured by faith, and his obligations to work R out in the spirit of the gospel. These truths should be promulgated, and he flowed that this church would never he occupied by any person who preached a contrary doctrine. Punctual attendance on the part of the congregation he hoped would also be| observed. There were but too many whe attended,and .vere careless hearers in the church ; going there merely to beguile the hour. The true and devout christian attended with different feelings ; he did not do a* many did, who before they left the house of God, talked of their houses and their gold. There were many too, w hose acts and feelings, while in the place of worship were not acceptable to God. ileligiun was the great support of society ; if it was taken away, all society would be disorganized. Man was peculiarly fitted for society, and religion was kindled by communion of man with man. The Ifreat majority everywhere, respected the edifices dedicated to God. Those who did not, were the depraved, and the low and the wicked. The Lord promised that he would he in bis bouse among his worshipn?r? mm God. he continued, visit the congregation of this church, and may his eye always ho with those of hi* 1 church, who assembled there He called upon them, in I conclution, to render Ood thanks Tor the erection of their I edifice : but, the molt important part wbi yet to be done. ! Their character* were to be formed in that edifice ; ami , nothing but the pure and holy worship of God would ; make their prayer* aeoeptablo to Him. The erection of the edifice wai ciedit to the congregation ; and let the parent, the child, and the aged, and the christian|come to worahii) in it The Lord waiin that holy temple, and he prayed that he may remain there forever. Alter calling upon the congregation to join him in imploring the blessings of Hoaren upon the church, the Kererend Divine concluded hii very out-touching f'i?cour?e. A collection wu taken up to deiray the exjieniei ; and at 8 V o'clock, another Interesting sermon ?m preached by the Rev. John I-illio, pastor of the church. In the evening, Dr. Hutton also preached at 7)tf o'clock. The collection taken up at each of these cervices will be used ' i toward defraying w hat remains of floating debt on the , house. Sr. Ukor(,e'( Crunch, Hrtviui Strhet.- Morning i service* being concluded, the rector tlie Rev. Dr. Tyng, I delivered h very interesting and appropriate diacour*e irom Judge*, Ifith cbtpter. and part of tha Mh verse, | "Tell me I pray thee wherein thy great atiength lieth." The Iter, preacher obiarved that tha word* which ha had aclacted for the subject of thin morning'* meditation* form* a part of tha huiory of tha life ot flamiou- I There ia, he ttatad, muoh in tha biography or in tha lira* of tha eminent (ervanU of lie*! a* recorded in tha volume of holy acrlpturo, wbich illustrate* their tnt* faith and obedience to hi* command*. The miraculou* power and ; trcngth which he poeaeaaed wo* a mystery to hia foe* ? It is not necoaaary to *uppo*e that Hamaon'a strength liti erally reaided la hia hair. It *?* rather in hia *impla 1 and enUra confannlty to Um divine coauaand* which M I h*4 roMirf<i,tnd while thtii obedient to, ha wu ttnlfofir. It triumphant orar hit enemies. So likewise li the christian believer taught by the un< preempt that he shall In like manner, by a true faith and holy obedienre inherit thr premised land; and though like the children of Israel there may be enemies behind und mountain* ou every aide, and lite seu before, he shall finish hi* course with Jot, and commend his exulting spirit into the hand* ol the Ood who gave it. Bamson who in compliance with the enticement of hia enemies broke from the covenantofhia (iod, forfeited his spirit of strength nud courage, and was thus left to his own n 'turai weakness.? The Rev. preacher earnestly admonished his hearers that they too were exposed to similar trials and temptations. but they, like Samson in his last final i.our. should like him utter that beautiful prayer of his?O! Lord (Jod remember tne, 1 pray thee, and strengthen ma. I nrnv theo orily tliis oncc. tJo.l beard the prayer of hi* depart ng errant, death and victory went hand in hand, no too will your'*. Precious in the sight of the Lord ii the death of hi' saints We cannot cloae this brief sketch without expressing our high gratification nt the talenta and piety of the preacher, and tho fervor and tolemnitj on the part of the constantly crowded and attentive audience which weekly as. assemble to listen to thia eminent servant of Ood. We feel confident that these ministrations have made a deep impression on the minds and hearta of many in the highest degree favorable, and that aome precious fruit has already appeared among the people of his charge. Common Council?It i* expected that both Boards of tho Common Council will meet this evening. AociorwT.?A boy about 8 years old, named William Bauny, had a leg and arm broken yesterday at the corner of Spring and Crosby streets, by being run over by a horse and wagon which had got loose at the corner of ' Grand and Crosby streets, proceeding up the latter at great speed. Accidcrt.?Mr. John Johnson was knocked down and severely injured on Saturday afternoon about d o'clock, i by a horse taking fright and the cart running over him. lie was sent to the City Hospital by the advice of a physician. Double Hcauid Child.?A verv wonderful natural curiosity ii now being exhibited at the Colliseum hall of thin city. It if a child born alive on the Island of Nantucket, with two heads and necks, a beautifully formed body, two hearts, four lungs, and one stomach. Ladies or gentlemen will find nothing to offend in thif exhibition, but will iee one of the moat curioui froalci of nature ever brought iuto the world. Pho!s?i:bapht ?Mr. Boyle, the lecturer on Phonography, announces in our advertising column* hit intention of commencing a course of locturcs on Phonography, t Thi Explosion.?Thomas H. Baldwin of Washington, Conn., scalded on board of the F.xr.elsior, we are pleased to learu, has recovered sufficiently to admit of his returning home. CoHonrn'n Office, September 13.?Infanticide.?'The Coroner held an inquest yesterday at the Tombs on the body of a male infant, apparently about a day old, which was found in a cellar way near the Washington Market, tied up in a calico bag. Dr. Holmes made a nost mortem examination of the body, and discovered a large bruise on the top of the head, which bruise causing a congestion of the membrane of the brain, evidently caused death. Verdict accordingly. Police Intelligence. September 13th.?Another Murder and the Jlrrett of the Murdei dtr.? Last evening about six o'clock, a black fellow by the name of Charles Thomas, passed tin an allv wav into tlisi rear vnrrl of Driiir.nlUa hnnuo No 33 Orange street, he there saw his womau'in close conversation with another black man called Henry Ford, seated on a chair iii the back part ot the yard. Thomas pauied for a moment, but joalousy overcoming his better judgment, and fearing if left alone, it might lead to a criminal conversation between the parlies and ruin his future happiness?consequently he made one spring at his rival, seizing him by the neck and " butted'7 him off the chair on the ground?and in his passion drew out a small nocket knife whila he had with him down, and stabbed him in the left side, the blade passing between the ribs into the heart, erasing instant death, and thon fled. The body was conveyed to the Sixth Ward Station House, and Captain McGrath immediately set hit gallant officers in search of the murderer?and after turning up every nigger "crib" in the ward, officer John Kaffcrty, by a very cun. ning manouvre, "grabbed" the murderer, Thomas, on the corner of Duane and Centre streets, at 10 o'clock last night, and after a severe fight, he having to use his club very freely, the villain was conveyed to the station house. On searching his person, the knife was found covered with blood, with which he had committed the : deed. Also his shirt was bloody likewise. An inquest i will be held on the body this forenoon. The prisoner 1 was locked up to await the result of the verdict of the coroner's jury. Kxtentivr Robbery.?Officer Barton, of the 11th Ward, JohnT. Delavan, on suspicion of being concerned with two others in robbing the oflice of Messrs. Brown k Bell, ship builders, on Saturday afternoon of $1300 in bank billa of the 7th Wurd Bank. It appears that this Delavan, with two others, waa seen on Saturday afternoon by a boy named Jeaae Hunt, to be lurking about the office, and setting on some timbera, pitching dice. Tha clerk of Brown St Bell's arrived with the money, went into the office, placed the money into the desk, and atepped out again for a few momenta to get some silver change, when one of these rascals stepped into the office, stole the money from the desk, and all three made good their escape ns quick as possible. The boy Hurst hearing of the robbery, ran after theso fellows in the direction ha saw them go; and after passing through several streets he ramo across all three in Grand street, where he saw tiiem pass into an exchange office; and on their coming out again, obrerving them to hare money, ho then watched them as far us the corner of Grand and Kldridge streets, where they separated. The boy Hurst positively identified the prisoner to be one of the thiee whom he saw around the office just before the money was stolen. Committed for evanination by Justice Ketchum. Prtcacioua Burglars.?Two boy*, one of nino years of age, and the other of eleven, by tno names of John Smith and Joseph Smith, were both arrested for burglariously entoring the carpenter shop belonging to Mr. Richard Merrill, in 6tli street, near 2d Avenue.?Committed for examination by Justice Ketchum. Prtil Iwctny.?Mary Anderson was detected in the act of stealing a calico dress belonging to Mrs. Louisa Meyers. Locked up by Justice Roomc. Dick 0'Connrll "pinned."?The notorious pick jacket, called Dick O'Connell, sent a messenger into the chief's office with a request to officer Brown, stating gentleman wished to see him on the corner of Broadway and 1 Chambers streets. On proceeding to the spot, wtto should he sea there but Dick, the "knuck." when upen Brown asking him what he wanted, ha said he wished to make some arrangement respecting an assault and battery, which was held against him, wherein Brown was complainant, asking Brown if he could'nt let him up, in soma way easy Mr. Brown said, as regards letting him up, uiai was oui or nis power, nui romnrseci uiai since he hail seen Dick beforo. he hail been deputised by the Sheriff to serve a rata, 'aguinst Richard O'Connell, and ai he was the individual, consequently. he took him into custody, and in a abort time lodged him in bldridge street jail. Dick, not being willing to pay $144, cost of court incurred, by having the audacity to sue officer Drown lor "spotting'' him as a pick-pocket, Dick must now either pay, or give bail for the limits. Violtnt Jiuault ? A black fellow called John Wil. liams, a resident of Cow Bay, on the classic Points, was arrested yesterday by officer Wooldridge of the 6th ward, charged with violently assaulting his wife Sarah with a chair rail, inflicting a very severe cut on the back of her head. Dr. Tompkins, the skilful physician of the prinon. was called to dress the wound, and thinks that the woman will recover. Tho husband was committed to the Tombs to await the result. Attempting to Stab ?A California volunteer by the name o> Daniel Hoit, was arrested on Saturday night for being drunk and disorderly, and attempting to stab offii cer Barnes of the 1st ward, while taking him to the staI tion house?locked up. Jltttmpt to Kill ?A woman by the name of Epsilia Winslow. was arrested vesterdav. bv officer Deihates of the 14th ward, ona charge of attempting to ahoot a Mr. Thomas Raven, ol Ne. liO street, by entering | hi* shop, and presenting a hone piitol at hii head, and threatening to take his life. Committed by Justice Ketchum. Move me nla of Traveller** The arrivaU yesterday, were more numerous than ia usually the caso on a Sunday. The following is h summary from the registries of the under mentioned hotels. A?Tea.?D. Naylor, H. Wilson, Phila. ; P. Autier, C. Jasper, Boston ; K. Johnson, Mr Oales, Washington j M. Trott. Phila. 5 A. Tallanbee, Boston ; J. Allen, Phila. ; J. McCarthy, Boston ; J. Adams, Ohio ; J. Taj lor, Troy ; J. Shephard, N O., H. North, Nantucket ; J. Robinson, Boston ; A. Cordon, Charleston; A. Botts, W. Tyler, U. S. Army ; J. Davis, N. O. ; J. Adams, Caatleton. 1 Citt.?Mr. Pell, N Y. ; Capt. Tyler, Ga.; M. Btaugh1 ton, Va. j T. Tam, Purser, Dutch Navy ; Van Den Bergh, ilansey, officers, Dutch Navy; Mr. Varnum, Va ; P. Heart, Troy ; G. D. Seymour, Ogdensburgh ; J. Barrett, I N. C. ; M. Burritt, Florida ; J. Chipman, Lanaingburgh ; M. Viele, Albany, N. Y. j A. Sibley, L?c de Belen ; R. Downey, B. Smith, Phila ; Col. Thomas R. I'euson, J. Kdge, Chester, Pa. ; C. Marshall, Miss. ; S. Orenham, J. Gienham, Va. ; J. M. Moss. Buenos Ayres ; A. Baruk, Ky. ; Capt Burdock, Ala. ; A. Adams, ttisston Km*niw?J. Smith. L. I,one N. C. . W I.vnn J Meller, Ohio: 8 Kol>ingor, Ala.: J. Young, Ohio; C. Lyman. Montpelier ; O. Jonnion, Ohio ; J. Sean, Mill. ; J, Welch, Atiguita ; B. 8iliiman, Piilaslu; S. Kilcher, .Vlobile ; S. McKay. Newfoundland; H. Willerd, N. C.; (leo. Hall, E. Stone, Ma?i ; M. Terrell, Wayne; W. Adama, Penn.; J. Erviq, 8. C. Howabp. ?8 Mallelt, Wilmington; J. Ouilbanlt, Montreal ; W. Woodcock. Phila ; J. Coopor, Vt ; A Jamei, Boiton ; W. Taylor. I,a ; I apt. Mackenzie, J. Packwort, Britiih Army ; A Hicki, Providence; O. Curtii, T Benle. Boiton ; J. Hamilton, Mui.; C Knight, Concord; A. Bacon, J. Comment, Boit'ii; A Oroemeck, N O. ; B. VVig;ht, Mich ; M. Bartlelt, (ia. ; J Craig, Middtepoint; V. Whitcombe, N O ; J. Portor, Mich ; C. Joiephi, (ialveaton ; J. Van llrunt, 8. C.; J. Qowlei, (Quebec ; K. Wright, Montreal, J. Stacy, Toronto. Juuion.?J. 8. Heed, J. R. Parker, Ohio ; E. Cann, Boiton ; H. Carlitle, W Milli, Ohio ; R Packer, Penn. 1 W. II. Allen, Man.; J. Britler, Conn.; 8. H. Hobinaon, Providence. literary InUlllgmre. The degree of Doctor of Divinity waa conferred, at the recent commencement of the Traniylvania Univeriity, on Rpv. John Dowlinr. late of Providence, author of tlie Hiatory of Romanian!. At tha commancemant at Bowdoin Collage, on Wed" neaday la?t, Uia degree of Doctor of Divinity wa< confer red upon tha Rev. William T. Dwifcht, of Portland, Ma.: and the Itav. iWaaaor Khepard. ol Bangor; and that of Doctor of Law u |>on the Hon. Samuel Feasenden, of roi tiuxl. __ WmKRF. IK) ALL TUB VoLtlKTKKKS COME VHOM 1 ?We have been footing up the number of roltinteeri who hare been taken from thii city and the immediate vicinity for the Mexican war. The whole number, including tha St. Louia Legion, i* about ItiOO Tlii? doea not includ* aevaral huuiirad who have attached themselvea in othar cupacitiea than aa volunteera Of the Legion, laaa than 600 havo returned. There i? therefore, yet ahaent from the city at loaat liOO men ; mid yet they are acarcely miaaad irom our city. Oocaaionally, tha nameaol individuala who are known, are rerallad , but tha maaa have none, and their placca bean fllled, ao that tha atreeti and thoroughfarea are aa crowdcd a* aver.? St. I-out i Republican, Sept. (I. Tha Hona Cholera haa extended to Statan lalaad, i where tha boraai are dying of it in grtat nuaberi. j } * JJWJP.11*. .I,.'.. -i- ' Hhc HmUl for Knivpr. Our netft Herald for Kuroft will b* iMtted tomorrow, at half past out* o'clock, P. M. The letter bags of the Britannia will close in this city, at four o'clock. P. M. This number of the Herald for Europe Will contain the latest news from Mexico and Canada, and from all parts of this country. It will be embellished with a map of the river Parana, and a sketch of the attack on the Anglo-French expedition by the Argentines. This will make n highly interesting abroad, particularly in England I and France. It will contain, in addition, a raati ' of the operations of General Taylor, from tho j time* be left Point Isabel, till he reaches Monte rey. Also article* on a variety 'of subjects, together with the state of the markets, crops, &e. &c., and a variety of important intelligence. It may be had, done up in wrappers, at the counter. Single copies 6] cents. Hlectloue. Tlie election! in Maine comnnci to-day fur Governor, Stale Officers, and Member* of Congreu. The fol lowing ii a Hit of tlie whig and democratic nomination! in the leveral di?trict? PtmocralM Whigt. Governor, John W. Dana, David B ronton. Congress, 1 it Dirt. David Mammon*, Freeman H Moree, t 'id " Ala W. H. Clapp, Joieph S. Little, 34 " J. D. M Crate, Hiram Batcher. 4th " Jao. L. Cutter, Jamas 8. Pike. Mh " Kphraim K. Smart, LeviJohuion, lith " Jai. S. Wiley, Samlfd King?Uiry, 7th " Hezekiah WJUiami, Sam'l Hopkine, Vehmoit. CuUntitt. It. Eaton. Brain. BeuniDctou, U towui 1,127 1,761 HW Windlutu, 20 " 1,5? ?,WC 467 Kutlaud, 21 " 1,382 2.478 Ml . > /. ' > ?' I Addisnu, 15 io??m 5W 1.371 2X8 Or&ncr, complete 2.311 1.V7J '/73 i <?hittrtideu, M towns 1.184 1,746 616 Wmhioklou, complete 1.068 1.1* All Caledonia, ~ 1,781 IMI 414 Frtnklia, complete 1,476 1.8H 55S ; LKRI<<<U*, complete. (32 417 6j0 Orleans, 'j tonus S8? t'-'Ji 126 Essex, II " 315 348 17 Grand I 4 " *3i 210 1 16,826 11,473 0,561 It will th'u be Men that in '208 town* there it majority against Eaton of 1,016 voles. The vote in the entire State last year, stood for Kellogg, 18,604. Blade, 32,770, 8hafter,-6,534, Scattering, 362. Attempt to eoji and murder at Lancaster.? A desperate attempt wwmade to rob and murder Mr. Symmes.the Cashior of the Bank at Lancaater, in this State, about two o'clock yeaterday morning. A man named Otto Sutor, a German, well known to the I Cashier and hit family, and who had often been relieved by them, came to the house on Thursday evening, in a destitute situation, and a lodging was bestowed upon him. Before he retired, a person came in, who gave Mr. Symmes $100 to take up a note. Sutor entered the sleeping room of Mr. and Mrs. Symmet about 3 o'clock in the morning, demanded the $100 whiclt he had leen paid to the Cashier, and made an attack upon him with razor. A deaperate struggle ensued?the robber ia a (tout man, while Mr. and Mr*. 8ymmes are both very feeble in : companion. Mr. Symmei getting two of Sutor's finger* within hii teeth, bit them until the blood flowed therofrom, and he and hii wife were conaiderably wounded in i the scuffle. The robber guarded the door the whole timo, j o that neither ahould escape to give the alarm. After a contest of fifteen or twenty minutes, a parley was sound- j ed. and Mr. Symmes offered to the robber, if he would 1 desist, his assurance that he would qot divulge the circumstances of the case, or expose his name. This was agreed to, and Sutor left, after swearing the Cashier to secrcty. The circumstances were so flagrant, however, that they were detailed to the Directors of the Bank, and they oli'era reward of $600 for the apprehension ol the villain. Sntor has been employed this summer at a paper mill in Pepperell. He came from New Vork to that neighborhood, aud is said to be twenty-one years of age, Ave feet six inches in height, stout built, square shoulders, round florid face, and sunburnt, with light hair an^l eyes. He had on a light plaid frock coat, dark pants, and his fingers were wounded, and his clothes badly stained.? Courier. The man, Otto Sutor, was arrested this morning, altout ?>; o'clock, in Pleasant street, near the Providence Railroad depot, by Constable Clapp, in a very lew moments after his arrival in the city. After committing the outrage, he left the house of Mr. 8ymmes, travelled seven | miles, when be overtook a man driving cattle. He then passed into the woods to sleep. After resting for a time, he again commenced walking, and arrived in Boston about 7 o'clock, and was arrested as above stated We J ' understand that he acknowledges the whole affair to the officers. He will be taken to Worcester to-day - Bottou Journal, Srpt l'J. Court fob the Correction of Errors, Sept. 11. ?Afternoon sesaion ?No. 2 O. E. Edward* v?. R A. Varick et al. Mr. W. Hall wu heard for respondent. Saturday, Sept 13.? Present.?Lt. Gov Oardinar, Justice Beardsley and IS Senators Mr. Oeo Wood was heard for respondents. Mr. 8. A. Footo wu heard in reply. Decision postponed uutil December. The Jersey City Kerry. Mr. Bkxnktt? The statement which appeared in your paper ; on Thursday morning respecting ttie lady step- j ping overboard trom the Jersey City Ferr? was true. Although the very imprudently toil-wed tlie example of several others in stooping under the bar before the boat was made fast to the dock. The company must not think to clear themselres by her negligence. There was a large lamp on the other side, while on this side there was only one small one at each of the fastnings, whioU scarcely showed any light; the large one, whyrh I have seen thee sometimes, whs not to to? seen, although the night wss very dark. i ileum several remark, ai me time, tnat n was difficult to see when coming out of the cabin It appear* to me that when there are so many persons who cannot sec the danger until it ia pointed out to them, there should be a transparency to caution th?in, (is there is at the Brooklyn Perry, or something else to warn them, rcannot think the exorbitant company think a* much of the safef of passengers as they do of the sixpences to rilcir pockets. Respectfully yours, StJOAR, Afld one of your constant readers, and was on t|e ferry boat at the time of the accident, and j ww it all. ' ? Strangers and Visiters should not fall I" viaitingthe I'lumbe National Daguerrian Gallery on the tu?per corner ?f Mroailway and Murray atreeu, for it ia, in onr opinion, the most intereating that we know of, free ol' ' chance. Philadelphia Agent* for ttie Herald, < I* * Zieber 1c Co., 3 Ledger Building!, 3d atreat, near wh<-re llioae *i?hing to aiibscribe, will pleaae leave thu j namea. Terma?75 earns per month, including the Smidn, 1 paper ; 65 cttita withont it. Advertisement* and eominii'iicaliotia iutended for next day'a paper, aunt be left at the agency by 4 o'clock in the afternoon tot- . navigation of the Ohio iUver. Placet. Tint*. State / River. L.ltk'.miiiiti Allor OA 7 <"? ! Wheeliug. Aug J9 . . . 5X 'eat falling Pittsburg, A"g 31 4 trrt IahMIU Sept 6 8 feet 10 inches. HONEY HAHKKTi Sunday, St p<ember 13?S P. H. The amount of money in Wall street seeking employment is daily increasing, an<1 at this rata the money market must, in a few weeks, be much easier than It has been at any time during the past two year*. The banks are discounting every piece ef first rate paper offered, an! loans on stock collateral are freely made at fire an.l six per cent In the midst of this abuudaoee there is no npward movement in the stock market, and there appears to he no particular demand for money from the commercial classes. I'nless something soon turns up to give em ploym?*nt to the i le capital, it must go about the stree( beffffin* for customers. It i* very Ktrsnge that the present abundanct of money, o easily obtained, and at inch reduced rate* of intereit, hat not created a speculative movement to *ome extent in Taney itocki, when there it fuch a wide margin for an improvement in nearly alt the railroid securities, and to many of the broken in theitreet almoat starving for the want of buiineii. A rlie of three or five per cent in the principal lancie* would walte up the outsider*, and bring 1 them into the strtot by the dozens. These speculators ; only make their appearance upon a rising market, and, as a general thing, operate more extensively at tip top pt i' | ce*. than when every thing if at the lowest notch. There must be a speculation soon, and the present holdera of | stock* will reap the benefit of it Most of the really good fancy dock* are well held, that i* by partie* able and di?poied to hold them for an advance. We allude particularly to Norwich and Worccater, and Harlem, the best two fancies on the lilt Tho first is held in large lots, and at high price*, at the Eastward, and will net com* upon the market unle** an advance to *ome extent 1* realized. 'Die latter I* hold in ?hi? ?>K? V.v w; |m. v.? ???? ? deeply interested in the xtonnon and completion of the ro?<l, an I have an abiding faith in the ultimate value of the dtork a* an in vestment. The other faneiei are in the handa of all aorta of people many of whom are from lime to time forced to aell.Theno itork* mint nerenarily fluctuate, and there i? w dependence to be placed upon pricei from one day t* Another. There i? a movement going on in Morri* Canal which . will, wi liout doubt, have a vory favorable influence upon the market value of the atock A demand hat l?te' ly apiung up for it in f'hiladelphia, and under the influence of that demand pricea have decidedly improved^" ' The people of Pennsylvania are Intimately acquainted with the coal trade of their State, and of the value public worki connected with that trade; and are, there fore, mady, at all timet, to inveat in them when there i? I I a wide margin for an improvement. The MorriaCutl J