Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 29, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 29, 1848 Page 1
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L???? f TH Hi i NO. 5231. Polltlrnl InlclllKcnrfi I Tin iui ot Ei.ec i ion.? The following tot of Con- j p??s directs the (lay on which the presidential election to be made. Of course it takes place on the 7th of November :? ; An Act to establish a uniform time for holding elec- ! j tions for electors of President aud Vies President in the States of the Union Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Itepreaen- I tires of the United State* of America in Confess as- i fceuibled. That the elector* of President aodVice President shall be appointed in each State on the Tuesday next after the first Monday in the month of November of the year in which tbey are to be appointed. Provided, Thut eacli Stale may by law provide for the filling of any vacancy or vacancies which niuy occur in its college of electors when such college meets to give its electoral vote And provided also, When any State i-hall have held nn election for the purpose of choosing electors aud shall fail to make a choice on the ; ] ilay aloresaid, then the electors may bo appointed on a subsequent day. In such mauner an thu Statu shall fcy law provide. JOHN W. JONKS, Speaker of the House of Representatives. WILLIE P. MANGUM, President of the Senate pro tempore. Approved, January 2a. 1845. JOHN TYLER. NEW YOKK. Dr. Artenias Kitcb. of Delhi, Delaware county, has received the Anti-Rent nomination for Congress. Ulster votes with Delaware. Dr. Fitch is a zealous whig. , Geo. lj. Warren is nominated for Congress, by the whigs of Renssalaer cuuii ly ' 1'ne wtiigs of the 16th district have nominated John E Truman, of Warren, for i 'ongre?p The district is composed of Krauklin. Clinton and Warren. Emr Corntv.?The Whigs of Erie County have nominated E. G. Spaulding for Congress. Mr. 8. is the present member of Assembly from that county. Bktti.nc; on Elections.?Section 15. No person shall be permitted to vote at any election, who shall make Hny bet or wager, or be directly or indirectly interested in any bet or wager depending upon the result of any election at which such persons may oiler to vote. f unn Judge Wood has been nominated for CongTess by the democrats in the Cleveland dictrict, in opposition to biddings. 1 The annexed Is the democratic view of the contest in Ohio:? We have letterR from northern and southern Ohio, ^ which speak with great confidence of the result in No- , vember. General Taylor will not leave the Western : reserve with a respectable vole?his vote will not be as j large as the vote for General Cass in northern Ohio. : In the middle counties of the State General C ass will ; receive a large majority, and in southern Ohio he will receive a larger vote than has usually been given to democratic candidates. The " free soil ' vote will be derived from the usual whig vote. The great effort of the whigs is directed to the election of Ford. The ' free soil,'' or abolition party, has no candidate in nomination, and the result is more doubtful. Ford has refused to declare for which candidate. Van Bur*n or Taylor, he will give hiB vote. This is a strange course to pursue, but it is deemed the only safe course for htui If the people of Ohio can blindly support a man without knowing or asking his view", then we ate disappointed in them. The whig and '-free soil" papers both fly Mr. Ford's name. The free soil v!?w Is as follows :? -V correspondent of the Cincinnati Globe speaks of the Bigns in northern Ohio in the most gratifying terms:? We shall sweep the Reserve with a rush, by fifteen thousand majority. Look at it All the whig candidates for ConjreM here are anti-Taylor men. Two of them (Crowell and Oiduiugs) are Van Buren men ? The other (Root) if undecided whether to vote fur V$n Buren. or not nt all; but indices to the former courte. There are but three Taylor whig candidates running .for the Legislature on the reserve, and they will probably all be defeated by free soil men. 'I hear from Stark county, that Hon. U. W. Belden, of Canton, one of the leading democrats in that county, late President Judge of that circuit, is out for Van Buren and free soil. Mr Kaaffman. another leading democrat there, has also ceme eut lately for the great cause.'' The Germans of Cleveland had a grand-tally on the 20th at the court hou*e. Mr. Kauiliuan addressed them with great effect. Mr. K said he had acted with the democratic party twenty-eight years, during which time he had been conviuued that the South waly acted with either of the great purlieu for the purpose of promoting Southern interests, and that it was With this *im that Cass was nominated. BiRiKiTt in Ohio in iionoii ok T. cohwi.n.?Henry Clay. Gov Letcher, SeBator Corwin. Caleb B. Smith, of Indiana, ami Col Jauies Collier, of Ohio, are advertised to be present at a grand barbecue at Hamilton, Ohio, got up in honor of Corwin. SOUTH CAROLINA. Sovth Caholina likely to Lost, iieb Voti: in thk !N>n Ki.ectoral College.?The Southei-n (S. C.) Ch>i>nicl of a late date t-ays; ?" By an aot of Cons;rffh appointing a uniform day for the election of electors for President and Vice President of the Unlted States, to wit, on the seventh day of November, in every fourth year, this State is debarred by two considerations : first, by its own constitution its Legislature does not meet until the fourth Monday in November in every year, and. second, by the fact that thia Legislature elects the electors for President and Vice President. It is, therefore, impossible to comply with the taid act or Congress, under this state of facta. Without enlargement here, the question arises, how can South Carolina make her vote available, or ?ven east it at all? Can she, through her chief j magistrate, by the authority delegated to him, ' in tne thirteenth section of the second article ?f her constitution, ' to convene the General Assembly, on extraordinary occasions,' cast her vote ?n the seventh day of November ???r will It be neoespnrv that the 10 th section 01 the 1st article of the constitution be altered, so trial tbe Legislature sball be convent d at an earlier day than the fourth Monday in November, in older that the Slate may ca*t her vote in compliance with said act of Congress .' ? and further. at- connected with this sutyect. if the Governor, ( tinder tbe authority given *on extraordinary occasions,' ( should convene tbe General \sceinbly of the Slate, -who will compose tliat body.?the mem Iters elected in 3840. or the persons who shall be elected cn the second Alonday in October next?" Colonel Oir (Taylor) is a candidate for Congress in South Caroline, against It K. Simp-on. the present Ca?s member. , RHODE lsr.AND. The Providence 7Vu?isci 1/1/?ays the free soil leaven Is working admirably in that State. Meetings are held daily, aud a State convention will be held on Wednegday of thiswtek. at i'rovidi nee. MICHIGAN. Hon. Klavius .1 Litti?.j din. of Allegan county, prefided at the Free Soil Stme Convention, at Ann Arbor, fJOth 1nst.. and the f >llowiii>r free seil electoral ticket was formed:? Kltrtms 111 Lamt?V. J. Littlejohn. Allegan; Joj. Way n<>. Uiftrlr.t No 1,1. P. cbristiancy. Monroe; No. 2, S. B. Treadwell, Jackson; No. 3, Willium Ctilmour. Oakland. Delegntes from all purts of the* State were present, and Mr. i.lttlejobn, one of the b?-t lucofooo orators in the Mute, made a muni pownful and eloquent speech. MASTArHLSKTTS. It Is faid that the Hon Daniel Webster is to be present at the Plymouth County Whin Convention, next week, lie is a delegate front Marshlield. Mr. Webster will make a speech on the occasion. rE.WM MANIA. The candidates for Cougress. in I.ancar ter, have been Interrogated in regard to free soli. Thuddeus Stevens, whig, answers that he will support the prin- i ciples of the ordinance of 1787. in regard Co new terri- : tory. nod will support a bill for the extinction of slavery. Mr. Shatter, democrat, takes tho ground of i the resolutions formed at Baltimore, that the people of each Stato and territory have the right of control- j ling and checking the advances ef this institution. (Governor Seward is to address the whigs in Penn I syhania. through the week, in favor of Taylor and tMlimore?oeing ediikuu n>r lue cumpii||ii On the 2od instant. while the people of the upper part of"the city of Reading were raising a f.ass and Hutler pole, It broke in two. one half falling upon, and instantly killing, an elderly and very worthy and respectable gentleman by the name of I'oor. Wii.MOT'a District.?The Taylor men In Susquehanna, Tioga and bradlord have nominated Henry W Tracy for Congress. The democrats have YVilmov and Hrewster. Hon. John Kreedley has been re-nominated for Congress tn the fifth dlstriot by tho whig* oi Montgomery county. I'h Kither General Jacob Kry or Alexander McKee^er. it is believed, will be the locofoco nominee. north Carolina. The haUifh Register contains au official lift of the members elect to the Legislature The Semite stands 20 whig* and -o democrat*. i.f which number two have since (lied?one of each party The House stands 00 Whigs and 00 democrats, of whom one. a "hig, has since died. AIAINK A plmality elects the I'ret-identlal electoral ticket In Maine The ticket having the highest number of j votes will, therefore, be successful, withour the inter- i Tentlon of the Legislature. Fnrc Son. in Lot imama.?A meeting of the free soil ' or Van lluren party wat to h*ve taken place at Lafayette last evening but when the hour for assembling arrived, only half a doien persons were present im the ; loom, 'i lint number being considered insufficient for , * * - *1 - - i 1 ?11.1 r..~ * .. .n. IMlluneMV mr lurriiuts imtn^ uvnii caut-n >ur pu.foli of fruntiiK an ekctoml tloket. they adjourned, to meet #t;ain in Kreati-r force. if practicable, on Friday veaio;: next at bank'* Arcade ? N. 0. Hrr, If>rA Sr/it. KxTtjtr.ri?HME*T or Si.J'int 1* Minorm.?The MluourlmiH are di*cu*Mnn the <|U??tion whether the intert-pM of that State would not be promoted by a Ii'KIMhMvp not rit-clnrirK that no per*on born in that St at i' nfier lKOO xhuli bp held as a hihvk rhe St I.ouig Organ my* it Hhould not bn KUiprired IfKome Immediate ro> nNurim went titki-n to ^raitually tree the State from thlh acknowledged evil* lid ikddft thut I he thousand of emiif?:i nt* who nm> avoid thai State and no to territories north of It will coma there, and Mli'ponri will be. m di \?lop?d ruaourcvit. what nhc l< naturally, the rlobent State in the I tilon, ci i-?t: 1 hi: '1>ack ? Untwtli* tirnnivfloi (rarrllr aaj? that Mr. Dillingham, the candidate of tbe Can* |>artj for Governor in Vermont, utterly repudiate* (iracral Ca?a aiaoe the eleotion and avow* hu determination to aupport Mr. Vau Burvn, E NE MOI \rw York Ulocritaii lonvfntlon_Prote*t_ nut KplMC-opal Church. StriiMi D\? 01 the Comkntio.*.?The convention net at 0 o'clock, A. M. Morning prayer* read by Her Mr. Euel, of Poughkeepsie. Iter. Jacob B. Morris, of IVaterl'erd, reading the morning lessons, after which is the first business in oriier , was presented, The report of the standing committee on the state of he diocese. The document showed a nourishing oonlition of;affairs. The principal committees were next chosen as folows:? Standing Committer. ?Iter. Drs. Berrian, Seabury, HcVickar, snd Haight; Messrs. Murray, Hofluian. O. 3. Vcrplanok. Judge Jones, and Floyd Smith. Missionary Committer.?R?t. A. B. Hart, Edward S". Mead. Caleb Clapp, William Morris, Kiohard Cox, Messrs. Charles N. S. Rowland. John H. Swift. Cornelius Oakley, Kioyd Smith, Alexander I.. M'Donald. The next business in order was the report of the admii-sion of several new churches to the diocese. Report of trustees to the fund for support of Indigent Kemales Committee, same as last year. Rot. Dr. J. II. rriceread report of ( ommittee on Missionary Committee. The additions to the fund during the year were 07; balance in treasurer's hands $72. Salaries Jue to missionaries, before the 1st of July last, up to the 1st of October next, $687. The committee ached that their report be referred to a special oommittee, which conrse was advocated by Rev. Mr, Vox, >{ /ion church, who moved the reference of the report to a committee of five. who should repurt on the' causes >f the present deficiency In the treasury. He advosated bin motion in a speech, and gained the devired reference, tlx? following committee being appointed:? Re?. Drs Vankleek. Henry, and Cutter; lion. Meters. Bradishand Verplanck. The report of the treasurer of the Kpiscopal fund ivas then read by tbe secretary, and showed the followcg htute of finances :? Din pop aole fund (same ax last year) $87,000 00 On bond and mortgage, 7 per cent. 30,500 ? ? ? 6 " " 37,000 No interest in arrear. Balance on band 1 ant report ? .'!.07'? 27 Int. on bonds and mortgages 1,267 50 7,346 77 Payments Made. Bishop Onderdonk's salary, balance due last year (250 00 rhis year's salary 2,500 00 nsurance ou Episcopal residence 20 00 raxes on the same 1X5 89 .oan on bond and mortgage 2,500 00 I'A I rw.^-.r JM. 7^(1 fU\ pgt^"^'rJ' *"* "'J """ * 616 07 Total payments $6,752 50 Leaving balance on band $504 '21 Tbe reports of the Committee on Treasurer's Report, ind Committee on Theological Seminary, were both -ead and approved, as showing a good state of these everal departments. In respect to the loan, it was bund necestary to appoint five additional trustees, ind the following gentlemen were named :?Rev. Drs. WbltehouFe, S R Johnson, and Kip; and Menem. < Janard, of Albany, and Cowman, of Hvde Park; and .0 611 vacancies, Rev. Dr. Henry, Hon. Martin Lee ind Hon. Hamilton. A report from the select committee on the subject of iltering Art HI of the constitution, relating to the qualifications of lay delegates, was then read by Rev. Dr. Vinton. The report was listened to with great nterest. It concluded with the following preamble Hid resolution :? Whereas, it it the opinion of this convention, that the weltare mil piotperity if tie Church require, and it is in itsvlf proper inil right, that no lay delegate* should be sant to this convention mtsuch as are communicants of this Church; therefore, Resolved, That the constitution be amended thus: After the vordn "lay numbers." in articlo III, insert the words "who ihall be communicants," and strike out the words " or more," and nsert the words, " and not more than three." Dr. Vixtok defended the resolution, and was opposed jy Rev. Dr. Taylor, of Oraee Church. Rev. Mr. Weaver, of West Troy, moved to lay the whole subject on the table?lost on yeas and nays. It iras then proposed to make the question the order of tbe evening, which proposition met with approval, and % recess was taken till 7 o'clock. EVENING SESSION. Tlie convention met at a little past 7 o'clock, and proceeded with the business of the evening, Rev. Dr. Weaver first moving that 2000 copies of the journal if this convention be printed, under direction of the Secretary. The motion prevailed. The report of the Select Committee on the Alteration of the Constitution, touching the qualifications >f lay delegate*, wan then taken op. Re*. Dr. Ta vi.or. of Grace Church, moved to strike iff the preamble, and all of the resolution which foltow?d the word u resolved," and insert oth?r words which would (if the amended resolution should pass) ;arry with them an import entirely opposite, to the exclusion of unbaptized and non-communing members, lie proposed that lay delegates should be chosen by the vestry or congregation. Dr. Vinton arose and proposed to withdraw the preamble. and urge the passage of the resolution only. He contended if the resolution of Dr. Taylor prevailed, It would be the prevalence of the nogative jf his own. The resolution before the house anly proposed to remedy the evil at present apparent in the constitution, by which persons unbaptUed, and infidels, night become members of the convention. He then entered into an analyzation of the report, which caneluded with the original resolution. The resolution, lie said, had been itself framed by a lay member. Rev. Dr. Taylor followed in support of his amendment. He feared that the resolution of the committee was fraught with mischief in the future. He appeared to fear that the onward coarse of the Church would be impeded in this Western world, if the proposed restriction were carried out. The present prevailing rule, he said, was established when this convention consisted of the delegates from but twenty churches; and he argued that the rule then advisable should now as well prevail No resolution, he said, could possibly be introduced more calculated to Introduce bitterness and discord. In relation to danger of infidels obtaining a peat in the convention. Dr T thought it improbable li nt persons would expend their money and time In dtvotion to a cause when they were actually enemies to it. He thought that it was hiirhlv innxnedient tn |m ps the resolution of the committee. Ki t Charles Jom s, of Johnstown, would only innin upon baptism into the church He would not require ronfumation to constitute eligibility to membership of the convention lie diil not look upon it hp a question of expediency, but an a question of rights. He said he was bern in a country where partaking of the sacrament was a necessary qualification for ofllce, and good men. he intimeted. regretted that it was so He hoped that the resolution of the committee would not prevail. He?. Mr. Vakiilkfk, of Troy, also took part in the debate, as also did Kev. Isaac Pardee, of the Church of the Redemption, who claimed that the <fonvention were to vote on the question as a matter of ptini iplo and right ; and. said he. let expediency take rare ol itself. He proposed to combine the two ques. lions. the resolution and the amendment offered by l)r Taylor, in one resolution, whloh should stand as a substitute, as follows :? 'lh convention shall be composwI of presbyters tnil doa<-.>ns cammii Klly oonncctcd with this dio?o?e, an<l not under wclcsiiM i?i i, .. i.. ....n > ? i onsistini; <if one and not more than three from eai h church, to Ic elected by the vestry or i-ongrepatlou, Mr. Hamii.ti>>, of (ireenburgh, had a farther amendment to offer. Rev. Dr. M< Vic kkr. of this city, wan in favor of Mr Vinton's resolution, but was not in favor of its imme diate passage. The hour for adjournment haying sometime previcusly arrived, it wm deemed expedient to defer farther debate of the subject until the following morning, rrevious to adjournment, however, Judge Bknnktt, of Ticonderoga. gare notice that be should in the morning introduoe a resolution, calling tor the payment to Bishop Onderdonk of ?2.r>00 yearly, as the Bishop's salary. Kev. Dr. Akthon, of St. Mark's Church, also gave notice, that he rhonld to-morrow (to-day) offer a resolution, inquiring whether the general contention has complied with a previous (last year's) resolution, calling upon It to give to the diocese such relief as may be witnln its powers Dr. A here alluded to tne following resolutions, unanimously adopted at the last convention, viz : ? Resolved, That, as the solemn conviction of this comsntim, that justice to >he chnreh ia the diocese of New York, as well at its best interests, domand that it be relieved frora.its )ire?ent anomalous position. Resolved, That the Reneral convention be. and is hereliy requested, to sive to the eburch in this dioce.-? such relief at may l u consistent with its powers. Adjourned till this morning at 0 o'clock. Thi: Wkathkr.?A snow storm \\a:??xim;nen<eil in Cnnaan, \. II , on Friday evening last. < ?n ha Iuruay muruiUH nil gicuim wMcuiPrcujwuu n wimr jobe The ?now fell on the r>mi> evening in Auburn anil SkHneatrles, N. V., for nbout three hours It was thought that t.h(1 the ground been hard, without rain, it would have been nix inched deep. On Saturday in or 11 inn tin* ?now by the fences whs an inch deep,and bed frozen during the nl^'ht. On Friday the thermometer at Boston, when highest, marked. 6SJf; Saturday at sunrise. 43, when.highegt, fi4^1; Sunday at KunriM, 4.'tVj. when highest. Monday at sunrise. f>)' ..whe^ highest, 64 ; Tuesday at ?untl?e, U'i Ha rometer at sunrise on Saturday.-'.'.87; Sunday. 29 S2; Monday, 30 02; Tuesday, 20 01. Mi:bt>kr ir? Ai.aiia.ua.?The D/rv Or!tan* Bulletin stMtef" that a store-keeper, l?y the name of Samuel Tate, who kept an establishment near Scott's Mills in Bibb county. Alabama, was killed by a negro, on the ftth ins'. It appears that Tate had been robbed several times, and on the night in question, saoured himrelf in his atore. with a knite and rope, determined to apprehend the thief, and to secure him About midnight a negro man got In through a window, and was secured by Tate, witolald down his knife, in order to mm* both his hands in tying him, when the weapon was suddenly Mired by the scamp, who atruek him full in the throat, nearly severing his head from the ahouU ders and. of course, killing him Inatantly. The negro has been apprehended, and confeeeed the act. Breach ot Promisi or Mai&i \*k ?Mm. Sarah Campbell obtained a verdict in Kant county (Md ) court, laat week, of f.1.600 damage* from Samuel King gold, for a branch of promise of marriage, The swain was about 74 years old The lore letter* read in the cane were particularly amatory and amusing W YC tNING EDITION?FRI Hrlltftoux InfrUlKMicr. BArn-T CtciiniNiii?Kev. J. Howling, I>. D., of New York, has been unanimously invited. (says the boston Courier of the 2!'th inst ,) to the Baldwin Place church, In that city. Iter Dr. Church, from Roches ter, wan installed last evening in Bowdoin Square church, Boston; and the R?t. 8. Graves. mathematical tutor in Madison University, hu accepted a unanimous call to a pastoral charge in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Nt* College.?The Baptist Education Society of New Jersey, have fixed upon Brunswiok as the seat of their new literary institution. oikkjkf Weilfian si minabt ?Efforts are now making in western New \ ork to endow thin institution as h college, and to procure a charter for this purpose. The seminary, which is^located at Lima. Livingston county, ia under the patronage of the Ornesee and Kai-t Genesee Conference ot the Methodist Kpisoopal Church. At the recent session of the former In this city, Rev. 1). C. Houghton was appointed its agent to look after the general interests of the sohool?the latter having previously selected! the Kev. John Copeland for a like purpose. We learn from the llochriter Democrat that it is intended to conduct tbe proposed college on a liberal and popular plan. Perpetual scholarships are to be granted upon payment of (100, and these scholarships entitle students to instruction in either a partial or hill collegiate couth-. or in such academical or preparatory studies as they may choose to pursue. An academical department is designed to be maintained in connection with the college The Qenesee Wesieyau Seminary was established at Lima, Livingston county, in the spring of 1832. Since that time it hnj been very largely attended, and is one of the niost popular institution* in the State. Knjoying the patronage of a numerous and influential denomination. as well as the confldence and support of tint public, it has attained a rank and coutidenoe which, in the opinion of its friends, render it expedient to elevate its character and Enlarge its means of usefulness. The seminary has extensive grounds, an exceedingly beautiful site, is situated in a pleasant and healthy village, and is capable of assuming a position of respectability and influence among the collegiate institutions of the country ?buffalo Coin. Jiih . Baptist Statf. Contention.? On the 17tb of Ootober the New York Baptist State Convention meets in Rochester. Mr. and Mrs. Wade. Mr and Mrs. Vinton, and Mr. Osgood, returned missionaries, with several Karen oonverti, are expected to be present. The Publication Society is alio expected to hold a meeting at the same time. Large delegations from all parts of the State will be present to attend these interesting meetings. Interesting Meeting.?Two young ministers were ordained, last evening, in a Baptist Church. Philadelphia. one of whom, Mr. Samuel J. Smith, will, in a few days, leave this country to labor as a missionary iu Bangkok, the capital of Slam, and the other. Mr Henry L. Van Meter, will labor in Arracan, in conn otion with the Burman mission. A sermon will be preached by the Rev. .(. I.. Burrows, and the charge will be given by Re*. Dr. Ide. Nki.ro Camp Mcf.tino.?The colored camp meeting in this town, la?t week, notwithstanding the fear* of many, was conducted with great decorum?there being no drunkenness or disorderly conduct throughout During the Sabbath our innkeepers Hold no rum. and bad it not been for a four horse stsge passing and repassing. we. at least, should not have known that a camp meeting was held within the bounds of our beau titul and quiet town. The sermon on Sabbath afternoon, by a colored preacher from New York city, was quite a creditable production, and was listened to with deep attention by about one thousand persons. The preacher portrayed the destitute condition of his black brethren in this and other parts of the country, without churches or even houses fn which they could meet to worship (Jod, and insisted it was through camp meetings alone, the "lying, thieving, and drunken" of his colored brethren oould be reaohed, as few ever entered the churches of the whites.?Brlvidere, New Jertry, Jlpolln. Marine Alftalr*. S?nr David Cannon.?The following report of the voyage of the ship David Cannon, which arrived here on the 28th. was sent us for publication, which we (rim fnr thfl niirnft?? of uhnvincr what th\m ua wall ?*a r> - * ~7 r ... r?- o ? all our vessels performing the same voyage, have experienced. The weather during the past month has been remarkably severe upon Teasels making westerly passages, and many have come Into port crippled and disabled The David Cannon, Joseph Millies, commander. left Liverpool ou the 19th ult., with 580 passengers, and met with strong battling winds down. St. (ieorge't; channel, and repeated heavy squalls. On the Monday afternoon she left Livert jol. and when oft Holyhead, in Wales, a tudden squall camn down and split tbn maintopmast staysail While engaged in curing the sail, one of the passengers, a youog man, about 24 years of age. of the name of Alexander Townsend, and who was understood to be a native of Dublin, wan knocked overboard by the staysail sheet. Every exertion was made by throwing ropes, fee. overboard, to savo the unfortunate man, but without success. The >ea ran so high that no boat could have withstood it a minute. Townsend was -een far astern, manfully struggling for a lite that no humau power could save. Almost at the moment the above aceidcnt ocourred, the woodwork of the wheel chains gave war. and a heavy cross pea being on at the time, the ship rolled fearfully ; but the activity of the officers and crew resulted in the speedy repair of the damage. Moderate but variable weather, with continued head winds, ensued, until Saturday, the 2d instant, whan the wind blew a complete gale from the 8. W , and freshened into a hurricane, carrying away the topsail yard at the slings It blew without cessation, until 6 A. M. on Sunday, with a tremendous sea raging, when the main and mizen topgallant yards were carried away. At 11 A. M., while the hands were reeling and ?towing the foretail, the mainyard broke at tVia ctfirhnarri ftiilft of t Vim friinfl hnnri Th?? uhin was hove to at noon, and rode out the gale, whlon continued with terrific* violence np to Monday at midday. On Sunday evening, one of the sailor*, of the name of Kennedy, wag blown from the foreyard into the sea; but the ship being laid to the wind at the tlme.[and,prompt means being used, be was most providentially .-aved. While the tempest lasted, the degtruction of property caused by the rolling of the ship was of ferious consequence to the passengers ; and a heavy sea which broke over her on the evening of the 3d, all but completed the desolation The mid-hatch wt? carried away, as algo several loose articles on deck ; tbe cabins Btthe mid-hatoh were stove in and the steerage floor covered at least twelve inches with water, amid which boxes, trunks, and provision chests floated about, dashing against each other, and breaking and destroying every article they contained. A few of the passengers were hurt, but none very seriously. Through the assidiou* labors of the captain and officers, much damage was prevented to persons and property From the 4th te the 1-th inst , tbe weather wag most uncomfortably stormy and squally, but on the latter day the wind blew a hurricane, which lasted nearly three days. From that period, until the ship's arrival, varied winds and changeable stormy weather marked her course: and few ever greeted more heartily, or had more reason to hail with joy the shores of Columbia, than the passengers by the David Cannon Good health prevailed on board. Only one death took place, viz: that of an infant that had been ailing prior to erabaikatlon. Seven-eighths of the whole passengers arc from Ireland The passengers of the David Cannon have published < nnn/l in innthuP n^liitnn u nruufii n> f\ irwlt.l.f. ediu-s to rapt, (.lilies imd his offlcors \nvnl Tho following in n list of the midshipmen who harp lately passed their examination at Annapolis W ' are UDable at this time to give the order of merit which there gentlemen respectively bold, but expcct shortly to receive it from Washington Of eighty-*!* applicants, it will be seen that seventyeight have succeeded in passing the most trying examination held on the junior branch of our naval service. North Carolina.?iJona. H. Carter. James J. Waddell. K. C. Duval, David Coleman. Maryland.?Aug. McLaughlin, Jos. Daniels, John K. Wilson, Jona. H. Kussell, Dawson Phenix, G. H. Bier, Wm. G. Hot)man. Alex. A. Semmes. Mattachuittit.?F. U. Oallas. W. D. Whiting, Wm. W. Lowe, Joi. B. Smith. ft 7?7iayir?7ir?.? onui. o. rrnuKuu, n. i. ifitinui j, P. O. Watmough. D. P. McCorkle. S. McOaw. Sev York.?John Met.end Murphy. David A. MoHermut, Geo. E. Morgan, John V. N. Philips. W C. West, W. M Gamble. V. A Hoe, G. W. \ oung. J. H. March, John K. Hart. Edm. W. Henry. Edw. Kenshaw. W. W. Wtlhimon. Milton Haxon. Missouri.? K. G Minor. A/ai'nr ?Greenleaf filley, Kras. G ( lark* (Jtorgia ? Kdw. E Stone. J Kelt. C K. Ilnpkinv 1'irginia ? Wm. H. Parker. J P. Jourh, 1>. A. Korrest. J. Rochelle. Walter K. Jones, W. K. Mayo. M. J. Smith. Wm. H. Wearer; Thos. You ng, Jos. I. Kriend. Joe A Seawell, John H. I pshur Ccnneelievt.? Wm. DeKo?en. District of Columbia ?( lias Lattimer, Win I. Powell, John J. Hanson, Walter V GlUls. Thomas S H'iltebrown. GwstaTiis Harrison Km tick y.?J as E. Jouettp, Jos. E. Dellaren, i has. W WtoUtI, lohn I) l.angliorne. S. Carolina ? Wm. P Wainwrlght. W. W Holme-. t)r laicai f -Charles Gray, ( bnrlesC. Bayard, 'Allen MrLane Ktir Jersry.? Watson Smith I'lrmovt.? 'i harles C. Hunter. Edward A. Selden ,ll,ibania.?Jo*. J. Cooke Ma higan.? Hobert Stewart. Oeo L. King Iilinoti.?John C. P DeKrafft, Jona. Young. Am< tiana,?Adrian Dtflosil. [ I hone names marked with a star are of the date of 1M2?thoae marked with a daggerf ure of the data of ]fr40?the remainder are of the elara of 1H41 ] m;s Ahsatti.t itpnd a Woman.?.lames" Nugent, alias .)HiiiPf (iltaeon, wan brought up charged by .Mri". Rooatmah Mc Mullen wltli axpaulting her at her realdenoe, In >'nith Ho*ton, with Intent to oonimlt a rape, on the *\ "in* of the 10th inetant. and wad ordered to find curvt < in $500 to appear for examination The olhoerr port that the huthand of the complainant and the fondant, with other*, were plating at card* in bai nm at .South Beaton and NIcMuilen hating lost a m ii of money, Dent Nugent to .McMullen'e reaidftioe to i -ocure a frenh eupply. He went a* reqii. iited, butlindmg Mr? Mo.Mullen In bed, committed the a*-eauit with ?hlch he fttaaJx charged The hueband of the Injured woman, though he had been notified that hie wife had made a complaint to I he pitting magistrate lid nut appeir in court.- Hotleft Timrtt 'if' >RK I DAY, SEPTEMBER 29, Poll CO Intelligent*. Jnafi't Murdn, in Leonard Street ?Last night. between nine and ten o'clock, a scene of great excitement took place In Leonard street, between Church and West Broadway, in confluence of a young man< by the name of Timothy Shea having been shot through the body with ? pistol, cauning almost Instant deatii. and John 8. Austin waa detained by the Kifih ward polioe on the charge of committing the deedThe faets which led to the fatal alTair were aa follows:? I It appears that the deceased was living with his f?tber and mother, and two other brothers, Patrick and Johu. in a small frame houBe, No. 56 Leonard street, next door to the public house called the " Victoria,'' where they keep a aipall bar. and sell li'juor. Between the hours as above stated, two persons came into Shea's home whtre the th<ee brothers, together with a man k. . V.. n-t.lnfe linhlnann ii-ru nittlnir umnuinir "J ?? ...... - n themselves, and Hobinson hud just commenced to Ming 1 a hour These two young men, when they entered, remarked that they were ' Fashion's men aud cross boys.'' meaning, an who supposed, frequenter* of a public house by that name, situated in Church street One of these men leaned across the oounter and said to one of the Shea'*, " what's that you've got in your hand? is that a dirk ' to which reply Shea took up a tumbler to throw at him ; this aouimenoel the muss, and. by this time, the old man got up out of bed. and said, " boys (meaning his son*) ttiey are going to murder uh ; drive 'em out."?and then :i regular fight ent-ued with bottles, tumblers and decanter* and chairs, and during this melee two distinct d>scharges of a pistol were heard, and Timothy Shea fell back, and in less than tire minutes was dead The ball of one of the discharges took effect in the right breast, ju?t below the nipple, taking a downward diruciion, no doubt passing through the luugs, lodging near the 1 heart, and severing some of the main arteries, causing death almost instantly. The captain of the police, who was sitting in the station-house, a few doors below,beard the discharge of the pistol and immediately ran to the door, and on the stoop he mot Austin coming in, saying that he was much hurt, his face and shirt bosom being at the time covered with b>ood, from severe wounds on his forehead, eyebrow, nose and lips, evidently done with a decanter or bottle; his bat was cut i through in several places, showing that considerable > force had been applied by those who inflicted the assault. On the fact being ascertained that the niau was dead, j search was made for the pistol, and ofHoer Keefe, of , the 5th ward police, discovered it down the area ; I IV. ? 1, ... V,...... it hull uo..luntlir V,,...] thrown by the individual in making liin cscape after umdr it. Alderman Adams was promptly on the spot, and took charge of the fatal affair iu a very efficient manner; alto the Coroner, Walter*, wa soon on hand, rendering every facility in order to disoover whether the can was one of homicide or a case of murder ; but, as the case standi* at present, it leem# to be more like a case of murder, although the handle of the pistol, found in the area, has spots of blood on it, going to I show that t he pistol was most probably resorted to in selfdtftnce by the person Ttie pistol is | a revolver of aix barrels, and two of the bar- j rels are discharged, the remaining four are still loaded showing pretty cotialusively that that was the j weapon used in the affray. It wus positively stated, [ iast night, that a much taller man than Austin was seen to throw something down thin area, and run down j Leonard street into West Broadway, who, no doubt, is the umn who fired the pit-tol We understand that this ; Shea family are a very troublesome and noisy n<t. continually fighting ainong.themselves. The.'deceased was I '2 > years of age, unmarried, and only lately been d!s- 1 cbaiged from a term of service in the State prison, i The Coroner will hold the inquest on thu body at ten I o'clock this morning, when, possibly, some more parti- | culars may bo elicited tnat wtn inrow more ugai on the subject, snd go fur to clear the sunpiciou which now r?sts upon Mr. Austin, who was detained until the inquest is held. ,Q)i Jljfray on board the Ship Thomai H. Perk int.? About b o'clock yesterday afternoon, ijuitc a serious affray took place on board the Thomas H. Perkins, lying at the foot of Rotevelt street, between the captain (Wm \V. Taker) and one of the aeamen, by the name of "Win. Leonard, in which the latter received a severe injury, which may possibly provo fatal. It appears from the evidence before the magistrate, that the seaman Leonard applied to the captain for hia pay, and feting infused, some words took place between them,; when the captain ordered him out of th?, cabin. Leonard refused to go, and a further altercation took pla >?. the captain attvmp'int; to put ' him out,and the ir.an still refusing to go, when the captain raid if he did cot go out he would shoot him. Leonard replied that he (thecaptaln) : had'nt gotpiuek enough." The captain immediately went to hu state- j room and returned with a loaded pistol in one hand and a cutlass in the other. L'pon returning to the outer door of the cabin, where Leonard stood, on deck. ' within tire feet of the cabin, the captain discharged ! the pistol at him, which*was loaded with slugs, one of which gTaied the skull of Leonard, inflicting a severe wound, which bled profusely, and it wan said by the surgeon to have fractured the skull. Not satisfied with this, the captain commenced cutting at Leonard with the sword, inflicting wounds on his arms and legs. Leonard then retreated towards the foreoastle. where a struggle took place, and down they went together on I the deck, and Leonard succeeded in obtaining poeses- [ slnn of the sword, and whs. while Id the host of pas 1 ' Mod. just going to retaliate on the captain, when h~ wns stopped by Margaret Basnet, one of the steerage pas- , ' senge's. who was on board the ship and saw the whole affair from the beginning. The mate of the ship, John Bowker, then stepped in and prevented any more vio- i lence being used. The Dews aeon spread around the neighborhood that a man was shot by the captain, i which created >ome ill feeling against him to-uch :iu extent, thata lavge orowd of-ouie three or four hundred sailors and stevedores mustered around aud on bmrd the ship, all swearing vengeance on the captain. The I police of the 4th ward were soon on the ground of action, and took the captain into custody, together with the mate John Bowker. whim they conveyed to the Tombf. The captain was secreted in the store of Mr. Avery, situated in Water street, near Dover, by ' the policemen who bad him In custody, fearing lent the | mob should overpower them, rescue the captain, and Lynch" him on the spot. As it wis, the captain received some rough handling beforn he taken in custody by the policemen. The wounded man was . convejod to the ( ity Hospital, where hi- wounds were dref-td. As hi- skull is said to be fractured, bis recovery, therefore. Is very doubtful At nine o'clock last e?eniBg. Leonard was considered to be in a very dangerous state. Theca-e vill be further investigated i todn> btfore Justice l.othrop : meantime, the mate and the captain are detained in custody. Chargt of Stashing ?A man by the name of CharlM Quinn was arrested ysterdny, on a charge of stabbing I John Quinn in the left side, near the heart. The affray took place on the Bioomingdale ltoad. near 47th street. The accused was arrested by the l'Jth ward police, and taken before Justice Mel.rath, wlo held him to bail to answer the charge. The wound is said to b? very dangerous. Clmrtr vf Sitaling a llorsr.?Officer Scbomaker. of the 11th waid, arrrested yesterday a man by the name of It-aac Heinbian. on n cburge of stealing ahorse ! fr'im the i-table of Jscob ! '. Ilhul. The accused was 1 detained by Justice Osberne. to answer the charge Kpbbing a I'rienii.? Officer Harper, of the lot ward ' police, arrested ynterday a Dutchman by the name of I Kmlie llomnie, on a charge of stealiu; <.45 In gold. th? property of John Huhn. residing at No. 145 Greenwich 1 street It seems these two Dutchmen boarded togethj er at the nboTe named house, and In the temporary ab| sence of Huhn. Romnle stole the gold, and was making preparation* to clear out irom the city, when the robbery was discovered. Suspicion at once rested upon the accused, and when taken into custody by the officer. anil searohed. $40 of the stolen money was found This being conclusive evidence of the lsrceny. Justice j Lothiop committed the prisoner to the Tombs for tiiai Jixothrr ?Afsistant Captain Cook, of the 1st Ward, arrestt d je.-ti rday. a German by the name of Geoue Scbiuter. on a charge of dealing from a fellow b iar4er at No 4Sti Greenwich street, by the name of Cbarles Schmidt, a lot of foreign geld coin, valued at (">'^0. On the nnest of the accused he acknowledged stealing the mcncy, and said he gave it to bis sister, from whim the aioney was recovered. The prisoner, to?ith tin. moiif-v. were ronveved before Justice i I Lothrop a ho committed the ?cou*ed to the To nib* for trial, and took charge of the money until after the trial | of the priooner I JPrKM.IGKNOF. FROM THE MlMTISlI I'rovINi ES.? 'i lie Senator, Ht itoston. lelt Si. John, .\. H.. on Tuexday at'.< A. M. She report* that the (teamer* I'c.w'nnci Hill and New liruntwick were in contact with each other on the night of the S*>th Instant. in St. lohti. N. B.. river The latter Hank Immediately, and will be a total lor* All on board were*a?ed J'be St. John Couriti my* of the crop* in that vicinity We regret to learn that the late rain* 1'iTc periouMy injured the xrain crop' in the vicinity ot thi* city. At Miramicht, alto, the ga'ht ring of the harvest has been retarded by unprnpltlou* weather, hod the wheat crop him Buffered in aouie district* from the rurt ; but there ate scarcely any complaints In that locality respecting the vot in the potatoes. and the editor hope*that thi* valuable esculent. with very partial exception* will e*capc thi* dl*ea*e. which ha* proved so destructive for several aea?on? p**t. We would be glad were we uble to make a *inillar announcement with regard to the potato crop In thi* district of the province, but the fact 1* the very rever*e. The ravage* r f the disease are very general, and the prnnf. pect cf the pforer settler*, who depend mo?tly upoh thi* crop for food for their families. in very dinooiiraging " The contract to -tipply 1900 barrel* Canada tine or AmfTlcan scraped superline tlour. for the u*e of the , I troop* at Halifax, ha* been taken at '2'w 4d sterling 1 per barrel. t From Newfoundland. we hair paperatothe 13th inat \Mi*t?nt rommUnary <?eneral I.cuter, who had | lately arrlred from Orernock. died oudlenly In n fit (f apoplrsy on the 3d ln?t. The potato rot ha* appeared in aevtral parts of the inland Thi< troop uhlp New l.trerpool. ? onimander Illoharriron. f'om l.ondon and < o?e ol Cork, bound to : yoeher. having on hoard detachment* of the IPth. 1 iwtta 23d. and 71?t and 7('th Highland* . with the 2d i battalion of the Rifle hrtgade nil under the tooimnod ' of'""' K^'Tton *rriT*d at 8t John ? m the 1-1 tla inat < 1 I IER A 1848. Hmkl) ii lntiHigimn AniOiHF.it Fmi: in Biiuoki.vm About on* o'clock ' r thin m< riling a flr? brok* out in th? livery atiblft of Mr. Wftdf. ?t lb* corner rf llirkl and Pnoiflo itreata. th' lieiore 11 *? < an tlv houses from thence to l'*t the corner of Columbia street were laid In ashes All Bu the hor>es. carrlnges and other property of Mr. Wade were pared, a* abo nesrly nil the furniture, Sto of th? occupants of the dwelllnK-house.. New York fire com- *nl panies were on the spot, and assisted in checking the ,Bil flume* Tint Burnt Dhthtct - Tbe burnt district presents we< a scene of great activity. The ruins of utmost every yei building are now being removed, and carpenters and f<" masons nre laying the foundations for new ones. The wil Methi.di-t ohnrch in Sands street?the walls of wil which were !ett standing?is rapidly being rebuilt, j P" There are seven wooden buildings In course of eren- i an tlon which from present appesrances will not at all To add to the beauty of the city. The widening of Kulton *u< street Is in contemplation, and an engineer was yes- go< terday engaged In making surveys If proper atten- da tlon is paid to tbe rebuilding, and wooden houses pro- pa hibited. the city will be greatly improved by tho con- I" flagrutlon f*c Aujouiiurn Mkktim; ok tub General Srrsoo ok th tht Dut< h Ukkokmkd Ciiuhch. ? An adjourned th mr etlng of this body Is now in session at the church tic in Jerolsmon street. In th? rear of the City Hall. The d? synod was organi/.ed on Wednesday, the Ilev l)r. Ver- I inllyea in the chair. The proceedings, thus far. have been principally the consideration of a report to re- *cr duoe the number of *uparintend?utH of the Theologi- h cal Seminary at New Brunswick. They adopted the j^c : eportt to reduce the number, which was eighteen; but, | at one o'nloch yesterday, when they adiouraed, the w* new number had not been agreed upon There are up- ' v.? wards of eighty members in attendance. The appeal of be! the Ilev Dr l-'undtT. of Schenectady, from the deci- in sion of the Albany synod, has been set down as the as order af business to-day. The Ilev. Dr. Hethune will vol appear as his counsel. The charges upon which the of' decision was rendered, could not be ascertained by his our report**, yestarday. dis hatv lntclllKi'iHie. 't'H Coi h i 01 ArpKAi.ii, Albany. Sept ?No. lti. Dexter r..~ Urigham, jr. r.t George L. Fowler Mr March waa heard for the plaintiff in error. and A .J. Colvin lor de- |(). fendant in error. Sept 27.- No. !i I.ovel W ( bap- cj , man i'j AmoaC. Sandford, adm , itc S. StovenR was Qf heard for appellant A. I. Jordan, for respondent, iWl made a motion which wan considered by the Court. tlx and the further hearing wan postponed until to morrow. jllt at which time the Court will determine whether they tin will bear the cane. No 2'.>. Kbnnexer Hill et al. n m, Miles Covell. Samuel Stevens was being heard for pl'ff |ov in error: Niohelaa Hill will follow in behalf of deft In \y error. Ja I'l.a.r*k roai) Decision. ? A cane wn decided at the < late general term of the Supreme Court, In Jefferson c[, county, determining several important points in rela- .,u tion to plank road companies An action was brought tj,, against the Kome'&rOswego Plank-road Company, for damage to the plaintiff by an embankment rained in fa, front ol his house, causing him to iucur considerable wa expanse and inconvenience, in raising his building to t(H the level of the road The plank road at the point io tj? ((uettion, wan built upon a public highway, which had th? been taken by the company and paid for to the com- ?j,, missioners of highways, according to the provisions of ?j j, the law. It waa decided first, tuat a p!ank road, like a ? a turnpike road, was still a public hmhwav. and that. therefore. the ground did not revert to the original tj1(l owner, mh it has been held to do in cases of railroad!, j? occupying public highways. Second, that ait it has been decided that individual; cannot recover damages for injury done property by proper and reasonable re- ]0S( pairs of highways, so the plaintiff, in this case, had no jjtl claim against the company for what it was necessary cj0 for then to do in constructing suoh a road, as was >j authorized by their act of incorporation ?Uliea Oat. for C i r t it it Court.? Before Judge Kduionds?Edward jj J Themes ti Satnurl W. llai?ht an it Fletcher M. 0^j Haieht.?This whs an action on a promissory note for i k, $3ltl 54, dated April 20. 18-Kl, and payable six months afterdate, to the plaintiff's order, who Is a hardware r merchant residing in thia city; the defendants, pre- jjjg vious to the making of the note, to wit, in 1841 and 1842. carried on business, in partnership.in Rochester, in this State, and. having commenced dealing with J plaintiff, several parcels of goods were purchased, and r,'P' fcrwaided to them to Koohester, for which the note in 1. suit was given; when the note arrived at maturity it mi1 wa>i dishonored, and the present suit is brought against bo:h parties, although it appeals to be defended by Fletcher M. Haight only. The principal defence * was, that the partnership was dissolved in October, "ea 1H2. six months before the note In suit was made, and ii notice of the dissolution published, at required ' by law. The plaintiff replied that It was incumbent on the defendant to ytsmu that the plaintiff had bo- bna tice of the dissolution of the partnership, which proof he failed to give, and the jury rendered m verdict for tho plaintiff against both defendxuts, for 79. Some inquests were then taken; and the Court adjourned, 1 Court Calendar fob This Day.?Circuit Cnurt? 1 From No. 426 to the end. I *nd ? T Another letter from Air. Fillmore. J Wb In the Bvtna Vista, published at Jackson, Miss., j ^ we find the following letter from Millard Fillmore. : i ? It requires no comment. Ai.hanv. N V., August i!8, 1848. 1 Unn Sir ? I bare the honor to acknowledge the re- st. ceipt of your note of the Uth instant, enclosing a printed copy of the resolutions adopted by the Hough | it it ti Heady Club of Haymond. on the 6th instant, and j jj Hearing to know whether the political sentiinen.s I an,; contained in thoie resolutions are in accordance with I ?p0 my views ,.aT, The truth and eleventh only, speak of my views ; BIJ(j and though I cannot feel justified in appropriating to wur myself all the Haltering compliments contained in j , Uiojh resolutions, yet I aui bappy to bay that they truly . are dettue ny position and ex pre 88 tuy views on the subject j,,,, to which they allude i aui happy to lufoim you that, unless something | ' happens wLicli ounnot be foreseen. I think this State is certain for the whig ticket by a large majority. ; riean1 to make my acknowledgements to the members j of v our club, and believe me. respectfully yours, ?*J MILLARD FILLMORE. 1 The following are the resolution* referred to:? Irel Hesolred, That we recognise in Millard Fillmore. pur the whig candidate lor the Vice Presidency, a genuine and republican, a pure patriot, a man of exalted intellect Mci and high nc((uiremeuts?one who has served the re A public long an-i faithfully in the civil department of bur government, whose every act manifests that he in a Coal true devotee of liberty, whose name is prominently X idcntiiU d witn the whig party, and whose talents and day patriotism justly entitle him to the lore and admira- I A. tion of his countrymen. | t. Iti'inW t il That t.hn eh?riri? nf abolitionism. renlcl???lw i adduced against Millard Killmore, by unscrupulous T parthati opponents, for the purpose of exciting sec- | to b KodhI prejudices against him ha:' nofoundation what- ! a ever ib truth; hut, on the contrary, is triumphantly 1 fry, difproied by the solemn declaration of our candidate n,oi for the Vice Presidency, uttered long since in the ji,,,. councils of the nation?that Congress hue no power, under the constitution, to interfere with the institu- . tion of domestic slavery, a? it exists in the States of ' tins I'Dion: and that, therefore, we feel will assured A tbatSoutleru institutions will never be assailed or molested by any act of Millard Fillmore. ^ i1 C(Ul SO II CIH, . . UP? tho B snack* hospital. the harness having been im- i Uo?i properly put on. the buggy ran upon the horse?the A animal'tit-came frightened and broke off at a desperate I don run up the road. Opposite the encampment of the j fhoi Sth infantry, he turned oil and rushed into the en- ' ncri rampnn-nt As the vehicle bounded o?cr the hollow. | T Col. I.ee was thrown upon the ground with much U?y iolence. his hi ad striking and stunning him for some i a ci time, un the noble, yet maddened unimal rushed, ,j dragging the vehicle aud Mrs. Lee over every obstacle ' Ter, that presented itself \ young man named Dous- , i j,, kereur lft sergeant of company II, 8th regiment in- hiui fantry. sprang forward auii seized the reins near the ! ,,ut hones'* mouth; the horse ru-hed on. and an he ' plunge I. the end of the fhaft penetrated Mr. D.'s body sev.ral inched, just below the breast. and he fell instantly dead. The maddened animal still rushed c through the woods and over the uneven ground, until T two of the wheels on one aide were broken entirely hui off. when he stopped. During all this time Mrs Lee. T with a presence of mind that secured her safety, and tow probably her life remained in the carriage and es- ed. raped unhurt. Sergeant Dousberger wn? a young |* ? man about Ti years of age. of noble and enthusiastic i fold character?has served with hanor to himself through- | Mr out the Mexican war?was in most of the principal f ?-1 11 battles, fought bravely, and escaped -and now has n,os lalirn n victim to a g<-n<rou* Impulse ? St. l.ouii He- the jiut'hian. Srpt. 19 rj. The Catastrophe on Board the Covcorma. 0b ' ? In the terrible eApli-sion i>n Icard the Hteam- " bo.it Concordia, on Saturday evening, near l'la<jue- M mine, of which we gave an account yesterday we are learn that the following casualties occurred:? I Jeri Killed.- B \V. McDowell, assistant clerk, of I ouis- -j title ; Michael McQuade, deek band; Jordan, black I the tinman; llob and Kdward Davis, black cabin boys; , jD|| ....i . .... l.lo^ flnmiii ii imiim llnlllinsn miauinir ' Bedljr Scalded.? Captain II. Pkmp; John K. Motley. jn(j af>tctant clerk; and 'I'albot Blaek. ttremnn ot|, Slightly Scalded. John Lentrirnt engineer; K. V. fr< i Ollm, bar ktipcr, h ml ilurrell. colored fireman yet We ate happy to learn tbnt no pannengerM were In- m f jurtd Then* were three boiler* that burnt on the . ifttboard ride. The freight wan all raved, none having th Win damaged. and It will be duly forwarded per ,j"l Me*nur Mngnolla thl* evening. The letter*, book*, ,h re, viiluabcr. etc , in tho clerk's office, lire all ' pared 1'be acoldeut. bo deplorable in it* con?e- i nuenee*. will lead to nn Immediate investigation. for i s' tin purpose of ascertaining it* true cause Kor the j ^rtl jrefeut therefore, we ab-taln from gitiog any ao- , P*n c< unt < f lr.e rumor* whi. h may float about therein. i rir? The C( nurrdia wa* vcnterday towed to our wharve* i wen by t he ?t? atiiboat, rrincexe .No, 3. blackened and torn ,n < by the expkuuon, and then conveyed to the oppoalte liar ride of the river ? A'r>/ Ortmni Turn', Sr/il 'J A Thai, ok Kirs.?Tl?-^U|K*norCotirtof Dinwid- j di?, Judge NhsIi |ire?idinx. ooiiiinrnrrd its i on Monday laet The caee of principal interest on tne tl< eket I* that of Daadridgr Kpea.charged wl!h the mar- e(,? der i>f Adolphu* K Mttir The trial commenced on trlil tl:e lPtk Innt. and aftet eome difficulty, a , ury wa? pro^nred on the ?IH ln?t. } LP. TWO CENTS. Sporting Inti-Ulgr nrr. Put: IU' n$.? We understand that the proprietor* t>f i Virginia atables, M?>r? Haw and (IrMi, jm va i?fiiK?r Boetona. I.ucy Tol mil i ree Trade, inj run Vista a strong run yesterday ovi-r the Hand ck. at the south of the Centreville Course Murk motion, spirit, and vigor, were exhibited ; and, un? soni" fortuitous event ncoMr. the running nett sk will be uncommonly spirited. Mr Hare ha* n?t . m.ide selection of an opponent to Kaabion. for tty* ir-inile duy. but the probability U, that fuaenger I be r.bonen. It is understood that Mr. Greea 1 enter Kree Trade on that occaaion. He is relented a* ? cupitnl nag, and aa very speedy, evidence of which was given in his raoe with Lucy land in South ? aroiina last winter, in which k* wa nceeaful. The time made on that occasion waa vary ?d. We must not omit to mention the thr^? njll* y, wbinh will be aa interesting as that of the priael* I one. although it may not call out ao graat a nun r of pectators. Thru- mile races are interesting, im the fact that we generally have ijulok work froat ? score? something uncommon In four mile* Oa it whole we venture to predict, from present India** inx. that next week will be a marked one In the amis of ((porting L/nion Coi ksk, L. I.?Tkottino ?A trotting mafeck 1 (600, two mile heats, to skeleton wi^om. between g. Telegraph and b. r, Manhattan, took place oa >nday afternoon, at the above courn. . Manhattan s the favorite at * 100 to $70, and even mora, prams to tha scoring during; that time howevar, tha tting approximated an even point. Telegraph was remarkably fine order, and looked like a winner he (nine on the track, and would have been the farite but that Manhattan, pome lime since, beat King Terrors, which gave him a reputation much above merits. Telegraph won the match in one heat, tancing Manhattan with the greatest ease legraph had the inside position of the track. Tha rt was very even, and the nags dajhed away briskly the lead; but Manhattan rather overshot the rk. and broke up on the turn. By this mishap, ha tat least eighty yards From that point to the end Ihe heat Manhattan never had theslightest chanoa winning, Telegraph making the open space besen them greater gradually to the end lie pas*ed a charter pole of the ttret mile tu 4seconds, tha II in 1 22, the stand in 2 IH'j anil th? next mtl? In : same time an the first, making the heat in 5*:tT . inhattan wan jubt inside the draw-gate. The f olding is the Nummary ? . Ileed entered b. ?. Telegraph uii'B Whelpley entered b. g. Manhattan. dial I'hf cauie afternoon, and immediately after the oonw.'on of the above match, a contest took plaoe for a rue of $1CU. three mile heats, to harness, for whiati ere were four entries, and three started. vix Virgt& Maid, Philadelphia Sal, and Trustee. Sal was the rorito. at even, against the field, and speculation s indulged in pretty sharply. This affair termina1 very similar to the above. Philadelphia led off from i tcore at such a rate, that In a short time she left j other two far behind. At the end of the first unit. > wus 'no hundred yards in Iront of the others, ne. 2 40 The next mile she was full a quarter of lile aln ad of them, and all manner of suspicious rerks were indulged in by the spectators,they knowing it Trustee and Virginia Maid were not going right At the end of the beat, however, the matter was ilained. Both of tliein had cast a shoe ; on seeing ich, ratisfaction was manifest, even among the ers. Sal went the three miles in 8:10 ; and there is le doubt but that when called on, she can go much ser to even minutes. The sports of the day closed with a trotting matoh $ ^00. two mile beats, between bl g. Stranger, and 5. Kentucky Major?the former to a sulky, and the ler to a wagon Three heats were finely contested, rge quantities of money changed hands on this afr. 'I he following is the summary:? J. Burtine named bl. g. Stranger 1 2 I . Whelpley named b K Kentucky Major 2 1 t Time?5:68H?6:8X-6:9. he last number of Betl'i l.ift in London, contains ortH of Dot fewer than seventy two cricket matches > ? (! in different parts of the kingdom by various il club.', during the week. Yellow Kcvcr, he following report ww yesterday reoeived from the 1th officer, at Staten Inland ? (|T'A DA NT imc, Sept 29,1948. in Honok the Ma\ or:?No new case* of yellow fl?since last report. One of those previously reported i since die d. Hes-pectfully, ALKX. B. WHITING, Health Officer Itnllivuy Jlwttrn, 'he engineers employed by the dircotors. h?*e coat iced the surveys for the final location of the Barre 1 \Voroester Railroad. ' he new telegraph line from Baltimore direct to eeling, will be opened in a few d iys. The Wheel7Vmc* (ays thut this line U put up in a more wubntial and perfect manner than any other in the ion. Mull Knllurm. here was an entire failure of the Eastern mail at Louis on the 20th lnt.it. from beyond Wheeling OtlUx null Kn(ln. roT? 01* th( 8ri*.?A correspondent of the A lei Irla (iazellt says there In an unusaual number of ts at present visible on the sun's disc. One dark rrn. in particular, now near the centre of the sua, distinctly visible through a smoked glass, la upds of sixty thousand miles in diameter This will 'isible for about a week longer. Besides thin, there four other large cluster*.?National Intrlligencer, I 28. or. Hi nee U ban suffered ft relapse of hi* disorder oi urduy lai-t. There is tow little hope of his reoorivateleters from London announce that the Prinoe Joinvllle is going to establish himself in Brasll. homas Darcey Mc<iee has effected his escape from land, lie went lirst to Masgow, but tinding the suit of the police very quick, changed his oours?, litis generally believed, sailed for America. Mr (>te wan formerly a resident of Boston. strike among the coal-diggers at and about Pitt.<g, has caused a great advance in that productive I region be Helderbergs were covered with snow on .Saturmorning. here was a severe gale on Lake Michigan last w??k le heaviest one that has been known for years, he health of the city of Charleston (S. C.) is sai# >e very good. t the last accounts from New Orleans, the yellow r was abating The board of health report that, ugh there wi re numerous cim?* 01 it in in? ctiy, me ate never assumed the form of an epidemic. enry O'Keiily. the telegraph man arrived at Roster on the 'JCtb i uxt most splendid meteor was seen on Sunday evening . at Portland, in the southern horizon new boat in shortly to be built in Boston, and cl Jerome, in honor of the gallant sailor who saved Dany 11 vi* frt'Hi the Ocean Monarch snd the Henry Wednesday, the 'Julh of October, is the day fixed n lor the admission of the Coohitun to water into Ion. beautiful vessel ha* just been built in New Lon. iiud called the Mary Taylor. It is suggested ,ildhav? a " Betty Taylor." in compliment to th? nmpliched daughter of the hero of Uuena Vista, he propeller Uoliah, which exploded on Sagintw last week, destroying .'ill on board, had ou boird >rgo of uu tp/? jer. Kennimom Cooper, who bus bei n plaintiff in ? il libel suits. Is now a defendant In a similar ca?* Hev Mr Tiffany, of Albany, has a suit against i for s tider and the plea of justification has b?*en in. n tfce >hooting care at \ uliurn. Kilepoose, who shot ng Beech, ha* had an examination and been disTgtd ho number of primary schools in Boston is on* it red and sixty five he New bury port Hn aid savs?" The new spire anl er of the federal street church have been completand make a very handsome appearance. The spire ibout 160 leet high, and the day before the scaf "'N " ? ?? ? T ? Thomas l.nucai-tfr. in the "3rd year of bin age. ibed up to the upper scaffold. (no small effort for t young men) and plaoed his hat upon the point of rod. here wan the hardest kind sf frost at Cincinnati, the'23dlnat. i'otatoe tops and tender rentable* ered loine. licbael Sullivan and Miis Miry Kmeiln* Richmond in I'tic*. They are the party who eloped from N?w ?ey some days since here was a heavy frost in the violnity of Boston oa 2<>th instant, which has, probably, had a blighting uence upon the dahlias, and other tender plant* I vines in some of the gardens. The thermometer icated thirty-four degrees in Roxbnry ; in some er towns the mercury fell lower, and water wa* ten. Some weeks of Harm and sunny weather are wanted to perfect the Isabella and Catawba grape* lome places, and ripen quinces and winter pear* . subscription paper has been opened in Bosten for benefit of such of the crew of the New World and ?o Monarch as were aotlve In saving tho live* of passengers of the latter vessel. The limit of ?nbptlon has been fixed at one dollar. - - - t.. .. _ < nmnan v a Third Illerj. I". S. A.. (llrevet Maj <?eo "f*ylor -> ('? j.) which in to b<i ntationed at Kort Trumbull, mill tbie morning, in the *tenai?r Knickerbocker and i immediately marched to their quarter*. Offloart command. I.it-tit Joseph Stewart and Lieut J nilton ? A'tv t.onion Shir, Srpt 8T. t Noito'k on the 2td iiint . two men, niniM Own. t< ok, onn <11 ii and the other (00 huihel* of Aik, single haul oflhe?ein >i:f.\T J hvM-Afi ii. Thtj Atw Vurk Herald Frtra tMiniog the utt'auicr'a new* mailed oaSimilar lait, h'd ue yanterday It not the fault of our jT'tig cfrlrmpc 1 ary Hull'mor Ctifiptr, Sfp'.

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