Newspaper of The New York Herald, 30 Eylül 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 30 Eylül 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDOH BKIVffKTT, PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR BBF1CB N. W. CORNER OP MASSAC AND rULTQM STB. T*lam? XX. Mo. Ml AMUSEMENTS TO MORROW EVEN I NO. BBOABWa Y THKATHK, Broadway? Fkaxoma da Bi ??li? To Pa us ?*" Back. WIBLOH ilAKDKN, Rro?<lw?y? Miss Pr??? R?r Yah WlHULK. ?OWERV THEATRB, bowery? King or m Commoxs? Iftl THM. C.AIlMAi?. SCKTON'S THEATRE, Chambers streaU-P, P.? gnu WaTEU HtJKB rtEKr. fALLMSK'fl TIE AT HE, Broadway? vl 1MB or IjOTB? Bow tSTO-JT Voc'kc Ubitinu. METROPOLITAN THEATRE, Breatway? AndbObaqck. WOOD'S WTNSTREL3, 444 Broadway? Ethiopian Pan VOKIIANCE BUCKLEY'S BURI.I9QUE OMCRA HOU8B, ?39 Broad ^ij 1)11 1 I I II 1 1 1 1 1 OfBKA AHD NbGUO MUISTBBUI. A POll. O ROOMS, 410 Broadway? Tub Hibbbjoa, BV Mr*. Aabxa^ucb Uibbs ACADEMY H ViX, 663 Broadway? Batti* m Buhkbb Bni-1 w* ALU^VaaMIAMS. lew Twk, Bon day, September 31, 1899. I^ie Kcwi> The European mails by the steamship America leached this city yesterday afternooa. We have transferred this morning to oar columns a number ?f estrxcta from our files of foreign journals, con taining interesting lnforumUou relative to the fail of Bebastopol. Among them may be found a list of the killed and wounded British officers, a vivid descrip tion of the Te Deum at Paris, m4 an analysis of Count Nesselrodc's last diplomatic oiroular. We make room to-day for our full reports of the conventions of the whig and abolition parties at Byracuhe on Wednesday and Thursday last, and of the proceedings which attended the inauguration movement of the new abolition league. Our reports will te found to be graphic ; and as they exhibit a number of the temperance orators and politicians in their true characters, they should be filed away and preserved for future reference. The New York Temperance General Committee met lattt night to complete tho organization. A oommittee was appointed to nominate candidates for city and county offices. The inauguration of this new temperance movement, as announced in ear columns, with the platform adopted at their meeting held two weeks since, is pretty generally known. The attempt thus to fuse the opponents to the Maine law and those in favor of a stringent license law, teems to l>e meeting with quite extend ed approval. A full report of the proceedings is ; necessarily crowded over. Commander Ingraham, of Koszta celebrity, and Commander Hollins, the destroyer of Grcytovrn, have been promoted to CaptainB. We have a month's later news from the Plains. The troops comprising General Harney's command were all in good health. Lieut. Heath was killed at the battle with the Indians at Ash Hollow. The epidemic at Norfolk and Portsmouth is rapidly abating. On Thursday, at Norfolk, there were but seven deaths, and no new cases. At Ports mouth, on Friday, there were but three deaths. President Pierce is suffering from chills and fever. A very noticeable and gratifying improvement of the pnblic health is reported by the City Inspector in his last weekly statement. The total number of deaths during the week was 355, namely: 50 men, 157 women, 131 boys and 117 girls; Bhowing a de crease of 41 on the mortality of the week previous. In the public institutions there were but 22 deaths. The principal causes of death were ? Bronchitis, 4; congestion of the lungs, 5; consumption, 3S; inflam mation of the lnngs, 8; congestion of the brain, 6; inflammation of the brain, 9; diarrhoea, 21; dysen tery, 20; inflammation of the bowels, 4; typhus fe ver, 6; scarlet fever, 8; typhoid lever, 6; oholora infantum, 25; convulsions (infantile), 31; croup, 8} hooping cough, 11; and marasmus (infantile), 35. TLere were 5 premature births, 2ti cases of stillborn, and 0 deaths from violent causes, including one suicide and one mnrder. The following is the classification of diseases: ? Bones, joints, Ac., 4; brain and nerves, 09; generative organs, -i; heart and blood vessels, 4; lungs, throat, ?Vc., 85; skin, Ac., aud eruptive fe TH?, 8; stillborn and premature births, 31; sta in ich, bowels and other digestive organs, 129; un certain scat and general fevers, 29; old age, 1. The nativity table gives 273 natives of the United States, 60 of Ireland? 21 of Germany, aud the balance of various European countries. The cotton market continued qaict yesterday, while sales were unim po taut, as dealers were still without the America's letters, which were anxiously looked for, but woold not arrive in time to be made available in the market until Monday. Flour was unchanged, with a good demand for export. Wheat was firm. A contract for 10,000 bushels Tennessee red was settled ?t $1 92. Good Southern red on the spot ranged from II 90 a $1 92, aud white do. fro.?i $2 06 a $2 10, the former figure for Canadian do. Corn experienced a slight decline. Pork was dull, and sales light. There was a speculative movement in coffee, nnd the sales of Rio embraced two car goes, amounting to about 7,000 bags. Bagarn were steady, but comparatively quiet. Freights to Liver pool and London were again firmer, with a lair amount offering and taken for present nnd future delivery. A Newspaper Censorship at Tammany.? On the 27 tb, Mr. John Cochrane proposed in Tammany Ilall a series of resolutions, amount ing to u vote of censure upon an Albany paper, in consequence ot articles which appeared in itf> columns condemning tlie administration : and they were carried by thirty-one to ten. This shows that Tammany Is not up to th<> level of the age. Years ago, in that antedi luvian period which witnessed the struggles of the whig and democratic parties, political cliques and factions had their newspaper organs, which lived oa the alm3 of the party, and were of course meekly olwdient to the mandates of its chief. Ilut with the rise of the independent press, the party organs lad^l away ; many dying altogether, otli rs ousting olT the chackles of p irty, and instating their successful rivals of the independent pre -. For the ln^t no matter how many years it ha? not t een in the power of any political party to i 'tablUh a een?or>hip of the presa over it nrgunn: and the T.tuinia'iy committee, by try ing it. brae only prov< d their own folly. All ?othe r j.apers uro free to spt ak what they like ; if political < hem?rs do not lik" their ??>nti nifnts, let them answer tliem ; but a propi al rf oftrnci m i I r tr . ro likely to l e fatal to its author than injurio to iU intended vic .tim. Let the prow stand < :i it? 0wn merit*. Tiir. Compmuknts ok ri hon The Ohio politicians are having a nice t iao <>f it just about now. One of the republic it> ju r-i de sires to have it kept B?for# tlw pcoplu that William Molill i i in IXv of hon? ntcal ngl In ??v.>r of pt ljirim/! I/. fo\ n - anik'.aaniftltori! In Ckvor i f ilppiiriaK in- ?i?Ie of tlie pit*. U*o fmntlilce! Med ill in the candidate of the uuterriiied democracy, and his organ comes back upon Chase, the republican leader, thus:-? K?*p it Iwloie U?. po .plo th*> Salmon I*. Ch.i <? N in favor of nffrn ?ntTni$r? 10 |KVur ,,f rvflfrn juf ,rn ' In (*? ?*>r of Ufjfro officc hoMer* T In f:\vnr ol roii'rrrlnir upon Mgrooii the political priTtl.-^. of ciiU.-n . ! We have not seen anything so elegantly ex pressive for a long time. It, i* quite equal to the bwt HTorts in blackguardi-ni of the N >w 1 ork Tribimt. Politic*! Aspect* 0f |kc mpMT (location. I The only t *>0 conventions which are yet to be held ir, view of the fall elections are those of th.e New York State Temperance So ciety, w'jich meets at Utlca on the 2d of Octo ber, ar,a the anti-Maine law State Convention, whirjjj assembles at Syracuse on the 10th. The la'.ter is composed of delegates from the liquor dealers, " including importers, hotel keepers, brewers, distillers, saloon keepers, jobbers, grocers, bottlers, makers of cider and dealers therein." It is understood that this conven tion will choose from the tickets already be fore the public a set of men in whom it can place confidence, and will exert its influence to secure their election regardless of party. On the other hand, the New York State Tem perance Convention will in all probability nominate a ticket of its own. The first an nouncement of this convention was a call, which appeared in the New York Tribune, dat ed 1st September, 1855, stating that on con sultation, the friends of temperance had deotd cd to postpone the convention to the 3d day of October, when it would meet in the City Hall at Utica. This call was signed by the members of the State Committee, in tho first rank by William Richardson, of Albany, and Horace Greeley, of New YoTk. At and before the time this call appeared, we warned the public that the Seward men would throw overboard the liquor question this fall, in order not to embarrass their ma noeuvres for the Presidency, and to swell the party bound to the interests of William H. Seward. The imputation was vehemently denied; the Tribune was especially indignant at the bare suspicion that it could, under any cir cumstances, play false to a cause to which it had owed so much. On Thursday last, at the Republican Convention, when Mr. Stebbins proposed to add a plank to the platform pledg ing the pnrty to tho support of the temperance cause, the body of the Sewardites opposed it, and the man chosen to be the mouthpiece of those who were there to repudiate teetotalism was Horace Greeley. His spech was convinc ing and practical. He showed the absurdity of the policy pursued by the temperance party ; deplored their impracticable spirit ; wished Mr. Delavan had a little more common sense ; and finally declared his intention of voting himself and advised others to vote for candi dates regardless of their position on the liquor question. It is to be hoped that, now, the country ad vocates of teetotalism will understand the character of the men who have undertaken to lead them and to assume the cares of office or chieftainship for the accomplishment of great public measures. When the Hon. H. J. Raymond, having been elected Lieutenant Governor on the strength of a letter which to ninety-nine out of a hundred persons who read it appeared to contain a pledge to sign Clark's liquor bill, turned round upon the party di rectly after his election, gave no aid to the temperance men, shirked the vote on the bill, and finally aided the liquor dealers as best he could by waging a secret and insidious war fare in his paper on the prohibitory law, the temperance men of the country parts consoled themselves with the reflection that "Raymond had always been a slippery chap," and that '?Greeley wouldn't have treated them so." Tliey now see bow much more faith may be placed in Greeley tban in Raymond. Whether aft ol' tlila tliey will contlnuo to allow thorn. selves to be used by every scheming dema gogue who pretends to have great humanita rian reforms to accomplish, or noble battles to fight in behalf of human rights and moral truths, we j ball sec in the course of the next twelve months. Coriu]>tlou In I lie City of Slew York? 1* There n Remedy J Of the disgraceful acts that are daily com mitted within the walla of our public buildings (lie public have but a very limited knowledge. In fact, r?o just idea can be formed of the amount of corruption that is practised by some of the city officials sworn to perform faithfully the high duties committed to them. There seems to be a co-parUorship, as ii, were, exis ting between certain officials and a set ol lawyers who infest the tribunal of justice with their presence, and which results in the libera tion of the very worst characters from prison on their paying over a respectable sum of mo ney, to be equally divided between the officials and the lawyers. In urder more clearly to show the manner in which justice is defeated, it will I'O only neces sary to describe brielly the media opimndi at present iu vogue. In the tirst place, it is quite a common oc currence for descents to be made periodically upon houses of ill-fame, for no other purpose than that of feathering the nesfs of those lawyers. In making these descents upon disor derly houses, all the inmates ? both male and female ? found therein are arrested and con voyed to the police court, Here, alter going through a mock ceremony, all the prisoners vlio are able or willing to pay are discharged, through the means u?ed by these legal gentle men," who generally manage to get about fifteen or twenty dollars from each ol the uti fortunate creatures. This operation is re peated probably onee a month on the samr house; and there being a large number of such houses, on incredible revenue is thereby poured into the pockets of these limbs of the law. Now, it is not to lx? supposed for a moment that any honest magistrate could lend himself to such tnuifncliouH, for he cer'.alnly must b aware of the utter inutility of irAking thca repeated dc.-cent upon disorderly houses, a far as the public good is concerned. He must know full v.? U when ho signs the warrant, that none but th" lawyers eau bo ben 'fitted by the execution of the satue. 1'ullic justice aud the v. 'I beinf? of th- ? minrnity do no dt maud any m.-h eour?o of procedure on th ? part of criminal v.^i-tra'' ?. Wlty, th > is it that the unSrlunute p-fpL1 ol whom we fneok are every now md th.Mi licet by the j-lioe ana -Vd to th pout's? It is not (or fn- pn-p. > of promoting public morality, for ihi y ar- never legally punished. ! ut thy are am -ted merely to be liberated in a few hoars afterwards, on the pay ment of fifteen or twenty dollars each to th - very nun who were the Instigators, pcrhap?. of their persecution. We cannot imagine why the<-<! mngistrates should be so very solicltou ah'mt the welfare of this cla.-s of lawyers, un less thry have a fingir in the pie themselves. The supposition may appear to be an unkind one; but fr'.m the facts l?efore us, we can come to no other conclusion, unacceptable as it may be to the officials in qnestion. There Is another point of importance in con nection with criminal proceedings in New Vor't, to which wc would invite th? attention of the Grand Jury especially. We have refer ence to the careless and culpable manner in which the daties of the courts are in general performed. The discharge, without the know ledge or consent of the District Attorney, of parties well known to be thieves, and against whom there iB adduced and filed sufficient evY dence to send them to the State prison, Vs a very frequent occurrence. Not long ago, a man caught in the act of stealing, vu discharg ed by a police justice, without the *Aighte*t pre text. AnotheT case, similar iQ this, happened about three weeks ago. A notorious rogue ? who stands indicted for thr.ee several offences ? after being arrested on a bench warrtnt issued from the Court of General Sessions, was dis charged on straw be.il, and an a matter of course, when the cvuse was called on for trial the defendant was among the missing.. The bondsman was looked for, but in vain; no one Tiad ever seen or heard of the gentle man? he was a perfect myth. It is thought by many that this straw bail system was euiirely done away with some years ago Taat is a great mistake. Every day men come forward and become bondsmen for prisoners, n sums varying from three to ten hun dred dollars, who are known to the ma gistrate not to possess one hundred dollars worth of tangible property. If a verdict of guilty is inevitable, and the accused, there fore, desires to absent himself from trial, why, then the bondsman takes a tour along with him, until the affair appears to be so far for gotten as to admit of their return in safety. Then, again, there are a Bet of men who fre quent the courts for the purpose of going bail lor Tom, Dick and Ilarry. It appears to be a philanthropic profession, but it is nevertheless a paying one. Persons accused of small crimes pay very willingly ten, fifteen or twenty dol lars to these philanthropic individuals for be coming security for their appearance when called upon for trial. Those who follow this profession generally manage, in the course of a few years, to scrape together the very mo derate sum of fifteen or twenty thousand dol lars. By the unfortunate state of affairs which we have described, there are daily let loose upon the community criminals whose repeated es capes from the clutches of the law render them bold in the commission of crime ; for, actinir under the impression that they can always manage in the same way to evade punishment, by the connivance of officials, they stop at no crime until the commission of some capital of fence places it out of the power of any one either to discharge them altogether or allow hem to go at large upon worthless bail. There arc also certain officers connected who become business partners of the lawyers, and procure for them all cases ooming before the magistrates that they think will be productive of profit. That is done in this way : Officers having warrants for the arrest of parties, first intimate the fact to their business partner the lawyer. The two forthwith proceed to the residence of the accused party, and here all arrangements are perfected. A bondsman is procured, and, everything being arranged, all parties come into court; bail is given, and the accused is discharged. That is, of course, where the party can afford to pay. But if, on the other hand, the accused is a poor man, and unable to fee either the lawyer or policeman, why, then, without any ceremony, he is uncere ?rT'?d and Pla?d ip prison. If a paity well to do in the world ban any aititculty ? in obtaining bail, and it may require even a week or a month to procure the requisite secu rity, then, for a consideration, the officer hold ing the warrant for his arrest will wait patient ly until the offender has all things properly arranged, so as not to permit of his remaining in the felon's cell a single hour. The portrait which we have here given of the corrupt manner in which justice is dis pensed in our midst is, by no means, an exaggerated or highly colored one. The evil loudly calls for remedy. The recent action of the Grand Jury may, and we hope will, have the effect oi remedying some of the many wrongs that have existed so long in connection with the administration of justice in this city. Certainly th. re is no species of reform more sadly needed in our city than that which would convert the police courts into temples less re pugnant to every principle of morality and good government. Gen. Webb Hard Aonor ad.? Our venerable and venerated veteran of the Courier and En- I quirer, the Chevalier James Watson Webb is hard aground. He took his stand boldly, in dignantly, enthusiastically, and for the war with Master Seward's Holy Alliance for the restoration of the Missouri black line. He was in for it, though it might involve the election of Garrison for President and Tappan for Vice President. Nay. more, we verily believe he would have still stuck to the ticket with th. addition of Lucy Stone for Secretary of State in the place of Marey. Cut, lo and behold ! th. fusion, sts at Syracuse abandon the Missouri compromise line as a humbug, and proclaim ie Wilmot proviso ? whereupon Gen. Webb l.ct the coffin pass." But he says more: Jlceays, ? Gentlemen, when you ask us to go lo the grave (meaning the grave of that dead humbug, the Missouri compromise) an.l swear with you I . fore high heaven to take vcngcanc "11 its murderers must think of that? iv, w must think of it,'' And thus we leave our gallant cluuiher hard aground. Who will help to pry him off? A Ci iuoi MiXTtRi:. ? They^unga l'< Dtum at the Cathedral of Notre Dame, Paris, in honor of the recent achievements of the Allied ar mies in the East. The Hag" of the Allies were intertwined, aii?l in this Roman Catholic Ca thedral the standards of Mahomedan Turkey and Protectant England were displayed side by side with the ^agles of Franco ? a nation which remains faithful to the Romi.sh Church, for the present. Think of a social p-\rty nude up of the Pope, Martin Luther and Mahomet, and you can have .j?mo idea of the changes which a f? v years make in war, religion, po litics. creeds and diplomacy. T.ate rr<>? W wiim.ton. - The Washington I'nkn announces Preston King as the nominee of the l'usiouiMs at Syracn^e for Governor. t'nllrd Stitri Circuit Conrt. B?forr Hon. Nelson. PKCISIONS. MIT. 'i9 ? 1 ra-tu? Hrniimril, rt. ?1., ??. The T. dri ller ? hm?>r W. Cl,?p;n, ft il.? -Th? 4ecn-i> iu tl.e roort belrw la fnTor cf the ..'hnonir, ?fflrmnt with I ?cr<* for tU?; ?t <?*?(>? >*t lr?teller rerersed with COflB. The ?1e?m propeller Oiieeol*. t?. Wm. D. Peirce.? De ere* below ? Tli# Slat* of Coac?cH< < x *111 pay $3,0d0 toward* ? rroni mrnl to On. luraet l'ntn*m, of Kei-olationiry m, ii, (iry, t>n r?n<1itif n that ? i*>j mm >? obUiuM by pub lit. ?uU?rip'J?*. TPjK latest news, BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. Vnm Washington. COM. ILLIBON IN TBOCBLB? PROMOTIONS IN THX NAVY ? ILLNESS OK THK PBE8IDKKT ? CONDITION or TBI TREASURY, ETC. Wabhuioton, Sept. 20, 1865. Commander Ellison has got himself into a difficulty with th? Navy Department, by the letter he addressed to the bnuiD, calling for the name of it* Washington cor respondent, and pronouncing the retired list of officers disgraced. The impression is he will be furloughed, be sides being held personally accountable by several of the retired list. Capt. J. K. Ward is ordered to the command of the Jamestown, and Win. Smith takes charge of the Levant. Among the reocnt promotions in the navy are those of Commanders Ingraham and Hollins, to be Captains, and Lieut. Hartstene to be Commander. The President is still afflicted with chills every third day, but notwithstanding constantly attends to business. There are now in the treasury nearly twenty-two mil lions subject to draft of which six millions seven thou sand are deposited in New York, one hundred and fifteen thousand in Philadelphia, one hundred and fourteen thousand in Baltimore, and three and a third millions in Boston. The whole number of applications made for bounty land, under the law of last March, have been upwards of two hundred and seventeen thousand, and the number of warrant* issued thirty-four thousand three hundred, {hiring last month nearly eleven thousand were issued. Abolition Movement* In PcnmylTuU. Habrisbcru, Pa., Sept. 20, 1866. The foUowing address from the central committees of the whig, republican and American parties ban been published to the people of this State:? to not PBOPUs or pxxnsti.vania . The whig party, the republican party, and the Ameri can party, having each nominated a candidate for tho office of Canal Commissioner, it became apparent that such a division of the element* of opposition to the na tional administration, and its Nebraska fraud, would inevitably lead to the triumphant election of Arnold l'lumer, the pro-slavery Nebraska candidate? in view of these facts, a meeting of our respective central committees of said parties was held at Harrlsburg on Thursday, the 27th of September, 1866, and their nomi nees having declined and been withdrawn, Thomas Nichol son. of Beaver county, was nominated as the candidate of tne said parties, for the purpose of concentrating the votes of the anti-Nebraska party on one man; and he is hereby earnestly recommended to all the lovers of free dom in Pennsylvania as a capable, honest and true hearted man, who is worthy of the support and confidence of the people. By order of the commutes. JOHN A. FISHER, Chairman Whig State Committee; IJSMCEL TODD, Chairman of the American State Committee; DAVID WILMOT, Chairman of tho Republican State Committee. Later from Salt Lake> St. Louis, Sept. 20, 1865. The mail from Salt Lake arrived at Westport yester day, bringing one month's later Intelligence. 1 be train met Gen. Harney twenty miles this side of Fort Laramie, and the health of the troops was good. Iieut. Heath was allied at the Battle of Ash Hollow. The Indians fell in with a party oi emigrants between Ash Hollow and Fort laramle, and after shaking hands with them in a friendly manner, began shooting at them, wounding badly one of their number. Interesting from Honduras. New Oklkanb, Sept. 26, 1855. We have dates from Ruatan, Honduras, of the 19th inst. Tho revolutionists were within twenty miles of Truxillo, and the inhabitants of the latter place were fleeing to Ruatan for safely. The former commandant of tho city was endeavoring to make a stand against the insurgents.

Yellow Fever In Virginia. Baltimore, Sept. 20, 1855. The yellow fever is still abating, though what few new rases there have been are of a very malignant character, which indicate a lack of material lor the disease to fend upon. At Norfolk there were seven deaths on Thursday, and three up to noon on Friday, but no now cases. At Portsmouth there were twelvo deaths on Wednes day, eight on Thursday, and three on Fiiday, and scarce ly any new cases. Dr. Jack- on was ill. The wife of Rev. Mr. Armstrong Is dead. Yellow Fever at Sea. Sot Til Pkn.ms, Mass., Sept. 29, 1855. The schooner Marietta Borr, ('apt. Nickerson, from for Boston, put in hero in distress, with all bauds hick of yellow fever. At ma HwtlMVVM nut one man on board able to work the vessel. From Boston. THE FALL OF 9EBABTOPOL ? SMUOOLINO, ETC. Boston, Sept. 29, 1855. Upon tho arrival of the steamship America at her wharf here, a salute of twenty-seven guns was fired by the American Artillery, at the request of the English and Irish residents of the city, In honor of tho victory at Se bastcpol. A fernslo, a Washington street milliner, wlio came pas senger in the America, was detected last night smuggling lares, 4c. A portion ol the smuggled goods were found sewed up in one ot her under garments. Destruction of a Patent Leather Manufac tory by Flic. PiTOBi-twi, Sept. 20, 1855. At one o'clock this morning the patent leather manu factory of Messrs. Shaffer & Anderson, on the corner or Duquesne street and Diamond alley, was entirely con aimed by fire, with all its contents. The stock was valued at $6,000, and was insured for #3,000 only, in the Western, Farmers,' and New Lisbon companies. The building wa owned by Mr. Shatter, whore loss is estimated at $12,000, of which $6,000 is insured in tho Pennsylvania Mutual In aurance company. Lou of Uw Ship Kane nil Hall. Boston. Sept. 29, 1855. The ship Faneull Hall, of flostin, from Baltimore lor Calcutta, in ballast, was wrecked In Jnly an Abrothas bank, about 25 n.lles from Buhia. the crew were all savtd. The vessel proved a tottl lu.-.s, and w*s sold a< she laid for thirty-ciglit lain lred milieus. Movements of Southern Steamer*. Savannah, Sept. 29, 1855. The steamship Augusta las arrived at h"r wharf here, after a paasnge of sixty-two hours from New York, with all on btaid well. CiiARi-RTov, Sept. 20, 1855. The I'nlted States mail steamship Southerner, Captain Thomas Kwen, arrived here from Nov York at 8 o'clock this (taturday) morning. Markets. miLADTLrillA HT0C1C BOARD. PmLAPBratA, Sept. 20, 1866. Money unchanged. Storks steady. I'enn. State fives. 85X; hearting PR 47; Ismg Island RR., 14)f ; Morris Ciiual, 14\; I'enn. UP... 46. New ftRtKANS, Sept. 2P. 1855. The prices of cotton are easior, but not quotably low er; sales to-day 1.500 bales, and for the week 28,000. Receipts of the week CO, 000 bales. Stock on lian l 112,000 bales. Feceijtsare now 75,600 bales in exoess of the fame date last year. Flour a trifle higher; sales at $7 to. Corn tells at 7<ie. Sales of coffee, during the week 2,C60 bags, at 10*?c. a 11c. for prime. Stock on hand 23, COO bags. _ The Fever at Noifolk. TBE PTKK AND HABBIgON TROUPE ABKiNOKMEVT. NiBLo'B Carihcn, Sept. 27, 1856. W. N. Mab? i s. Esq., of tiie Relief Committee : ? DrABVir ? I deeply sympathize wl'li the BufT'?or< by the dreadful pestilence still raging in the cities of Norfolk and 1 ort mouth, but believing tli.it one, grain of act'ml I elp l? better than any amount of sympathy. I ten ler tie lice u off my establishment for a benefit In their liehalf. l et It lake place on Saturday evening, October fi. and the whole proceeds shall be immediately forwarded to the Belief tvmmlttee. WILUAM NIBL0. To W. N. Jl AR' TB, Esq. Kt Rory.iN Horn, -'ept. 27, 1855. To W. N. Mar< i ?. Fsq., of the Relief Cou caittee ? Iiear Mr ; ? | in requested by Miss I/ouisa i'j neand M'. Hat i ison to addr* \s you on the subject of the deeply to be detlored po Hon of the sufferers by yellow fever In Nor folk and Pert* mouth, and to tende: tlnlr professi onal services giatultously for a tiencfit to take pi . ?t Niblo's i.arrten ?n the evening of Saturday, <>ctot? i 6. 1 an, dear sir, your* respectfully, for 1'yne and ft arn- n W. F. BROl'GH. Crlchet. ? FT. 0E0B0K Vf. rniLADF.LrniA. The last f:iat crleket match of the sea sos between the New York and I hiladclphl* cricket club- took place at Cr.mden, New Jersey, on Fiiday and faturday, and at the ci aelr ion St. George won the g ime, and with seven mlrkets to go down. The score stood as follows: ? Phila delphia Club, 1st Inning*, 66 runs; ?d innings, 77 run*? . St. Cei rgei Inb, 1st innings 116 rims; 2d InniDgs, 20 runs. We will give a detailed report of II. e inn' h hereafter. A rrli\et match between two elevens ? native born American etlcketei*-? will lie played on the same ground at Oimden, on Ihurrdajr ne*t; one eleven are gen'lemen of the Newar* Club, and the other eleven gentlemen be JorK tO the Philadelphia Cricket Club, Tlits Interesting match ought to create considerable excitement among tbe citiiens of I hilartelphia. and tiie occasion and the canre of healthful and athletic out-door exerolse oug'it to meet the special notice of the Philadelphia papers. It would be of great advantage to our American youth if this fine game was more extensively practiced; aa It is, It is extending throughout the country. In the match on Thursday, almost all the cricketers are quite profi cient In the game and many of them are first rate and ba'e takf n |art In several ?f the first eleven matches which have been j layed lately. Another HaHrawl CMutroph*. BEBIOCH ACCIDENT ON THE NEW HAVEN EAILEOA&-? TWELVE PEK80NS INJURED ? HOME FATALLY. Lett night the Boston express train, under charge of Conductor Buueh, net with a wrlooa accident one mile above Williamsbridge, on that part of the track which in quite old. The train was going at a reduced speed when it encoun tered a broken chair. The five can ami locomotive passed over safely, but the last car went off the traok, and turned on its aide down an embankment, smashing up the seats and the trucks. 1 be coupling of this car broke and thus saved the train beyond. There were some twenty passengers in the last car, about twelve of whom were injured ? none of them, it is believed, severely. One gentleman has a fractured thigh, one a broken arm, and several most severe contu sions about the head. Dr. Ordreneaux was on board and rendered most effective and prompt aid. The train ran about a quarter ef a mile before the ac cident was discovered. Messrs. Hall (the District Attor ney) and T ana (of the Tribune), with Conductor Baush and other gentlemen, immediately set to clearing tlie wreck, and in n few minutes the injured were taken out and laid on cushions by the road side, and then taken into the train. A freight train was behind and a man immediately ent to warn them of the disaster. The train was de layed about ah hour. On arriving at Twenty-nin'h ?treet more efficient aid was rendered by tho Twenty (lrst ward police, who brought handtruckn and mattresses to carry the injured to their homes. At this late hour we can give no further particulars. The Mt'sss Waki.no Up.? We presume that the Muses generally go to the sea-shore In the summer. They ought to? for poetry, music, history, dancing, tragedy i or comedy, are farces with the mercury at ninety. We presume th*t they go away, and we therefore announce the arrival of Miss Terpsichore, the ohosen goddess of the heels. To Young New York the advent of Miss Terpsichore in town is an important event, as tho ball season could not be commenced without her, and Young New York would find existence a great bore without the ball Beuson. She must inaugurate all the hops, toiriu ilansantes, baU mtuijuet, lulls pare and halt costumc , and her votaries pay much more attention to her edicts than to their prayer books. Miss Terpsichore has many high priests in this me tropolis, and her temples are now open for the autumn aDd winter devotions. Among these teachers we may mention Madame Augusta, whose character, both private and public, is beyond reproach, and whose ability Is un questionable. Her announcement may bo found in another column. Dancing is a harmless, healthful, ex hilarating amusement, and no lady or gentleman should fail to be thoroughly instructed in its mysteries, which are nany and wonderful. M'lis flAfUKi. Will Sura Tint " Marskim.aisb."? After the serenade in the small hours of yesterday morning, M. Itaphaol Felix made his maiden speech to a New York audience, as follows: Gentlemen: ? M'lle Rachel has charged me with the duty of expressing to you how much she has been touched and gratified by the nattering manllnstatlons of to-night. (Cheers and cries oi " la Marseillaise.") M'lle Rachel is happy to seize upon tho pre-ent occasion to express her gratitude, and to say tlia? she will take the earliest, possible moment to comply with the desirs expressed by the pub lic of New York. (Great cheering.) So M'lle Rachel will sing the Marseilles Hymn, after all. Aid foii Norfolk. ? Tho benefit at Wood's Minstrels last night produced two hundred dollars, which was paid over on the spot by Mr. W. to Mr. Marcus, of the Relief Committee. Arrival of Steamers. The steamships KnnxviHe, from Favannah, and James Adgcr, from Charleston, arrived yesterday. Wo are under obligations to the pursers of each vessel, who, as usual, furnii-hi'd us with papers. lUrlac Affaln. Mfww, I.. II. Simpson k Son*, of thin city, made a contract yc*tejday with Mr. Abm. C. Bell to build a fine lirfct clas* full rigged ship of 700 ton* register, to b? 13 fe?t long on keel, 32 feet beam, and 19 feet deep. She is to be employed in the Bordeaux trade. The keel 1* to be laid immediately, and the ship finished in February next. Naval Intelligence. Tlic I'nited States practice ship l'reble arrived oil An nnpoliH on Monday night last from her usual cummer'* ruise. The Treble wn* in charge of Ueutenant Com manding Joseph F. (Jrcen. Tlie health of all on board 1* good. City Intrlltgrnee. THE FEAST OP THE HUTH OK TABEBNACLBS. On last Thursday began the Hebrew Feast of tho Taber nacle*, which was designed to commemorate the wander ings oi the Children of Israel in tho wilderness, when tbey dwelt in hut* and tent*. Although the Jew i* deemed sordid and unpoetical, and doubtless i? so In worldly matters, yet the manner In which he celebrates the Feast of the Tabernacle shows that the Iilvine fire i* not ex tinct, and that the sense of beauty of appropriate sym bolism still prevails in all his religion* ceremonies. Those Hebrew* Mho can afford the outlay erect huts in their gardens this time of the year, and adorn them with brancl.es of tree, with flowers, and with sweet smelling spice*. In these temporary retreat* the Hebrew live* for eight day* with everything around him to call to bis mind the wanderings of the Children of Israel In the desert. On the 4th of October prox the foast cuds, and on the Mh prox the grand festival Is finished. In ancient Judea the judges and rulers weie chosen at tills time of the year, punishments weie also inflicted, and culprits atoned to death Hie least of the Tabernacles Is ju-tly remarried by the Jews as one of their moat solemn festivals a* it i* certainly <ne of the most significant and bea.itiful Arremmj) Sun int.? A girl, sevenfocn years of age named Rose Duffy, was foun t lying on the stoop of the house No. 82 West Twentieth *trect, apparently dying. She wes taken to the Sixteenth ward station house, and a | h}> ician h<nt for, who found she had taken poLson. The usual restorative* were gr rn when she recovered and was sent home to her friends. She admitted attempt ing to poison herself, but would a*sign no reason tor doing so. Fatai. Ommmcr AccnntNT. ? At a late hour on Friday night, a man named John O'Xeil, a native of Ireland, and about se?entyj< ar.s of age, was knocked down and run over in South Mrtei by one of the Spring street and Tenth ave nue line of omnibuses, and whs so severely injured tl.a' he died In a few hour* after the occui reuce. The d e ceased was taVi n to his late residence, No. 68 Cherry street, where an in<(uei t w ill probably lie held to day. Vi'ap .tor Koran. ? Mr. Mayer Bchuti, a dry goods deale: in Cedar street, was *urpii?ed to rea l in the 11 raw J) of yesterday that he had bten robbed of $8,000 worth oi go<ds. As, however, the paragraph in the paper I* th - inly evidence Mr. .-chulz has of its truth, we suppose the stoiy moat be set down as apocry phal. Pirxonnl In tell tar lire. ARMVALS. Fioir. Pa v ant .ah, in tie steamship Knoxvllle? G S 0?i?ns, It F. rbapln, O Mclutryn, 1 bos <?'*" >?, It A McOov, W F Jenkins (' I. Srhlattu, jr. : Dr l crklns. Jas Coster, A I, Andoine, ?' llanscon, .1 ^ Shropshire, .1 8 tare, J It Phillips, J M M.n well, .Irs Younp, T I IV.i-e, Mi s (Jeo II Clark, M^ter t.iark Mr* I fi Derby, 8 B Mar-hall, Joel Rranham, P A It ran ham Jl Y Fri.ui, Miss Jm diry, Mrs Itoosevelt and Infant, .1 F Well -4 slci rale Fi i >ni i 1 1 rlrslrn. In the steamship Jas A laer? Miss Bergen Mrs K V,,rfiii and ehlld, J W Kp>-ar and ladp, if A Damon, Di W K Kir. . S X) I Ri.jhi it, \\ \\ Campbell, J S Chase, U Cuf tisun, E Heir) is, F Bai.li, E J Myor ? S steerage. IXPARTURgfl. For CI . r>?lon per steamship Marion? Capt Calhoun, t' j A : Vev I ti Wall, la ty und servant, 0 II Mliidleton an i l*dy Mis. > .rdle'on, J J t'nlaolm, lady and servant, Miss Mtddieiou Mi ? Mm ray, MI'S Onkitii, Mi-s Mlddletnn. Master Mlddleio:>, I Ni i I r?n v J no (lylas. .1 I> WMm an lady , Mrs W ai's, Ml?n Know les, I* Byrnes, lad* and Inlatu. I s I tines and 1/uly, .1 farreil, Win Mrat:on, C Volger, Vis I.swles*. Miss A Haynes. \)i "SAOii, Miss K Fras-r V i l.i I !i sua Miss "it I'arkhlll, Miss 8 0 Ilara, Mlas Kate J n Mis t# n r, Miss M Oroy, Mi*a LUukes, .Too F.nrllsh and ?ailj . Mr I'll i row, Mrs K 11 West, T A thiw, Mr* II II C*1 1 v n Mr* J M Hotiou. W J Redding, t'ha* Hosssge. Mrs I' II Msribi.il, Mr* V do.Montell, O O < hafee, lady and family, Mrs K V.I ? n . Mis* c 0 \.>n\e.*on, Mrs DA Aniliier, i*u rhil dreii and servant, W II I ui eriield and Ud , , .l IIar >aton, I' Fitrsiwioi s Vh s Jnrobl, Miss Frledenberg, M Jaco'il, F Po ll>e, \ K I'ov. sr., lsd\ and two children. II Schr> ?deran. ndy. M i' Brown. F A C ark Jos Isenro r^ and la ly, II V (iriij and lady. Miss tirav, Mrs F Behiran. O I, Keene IS . Iinnns .If I" 'iern.aln. Mlsa S Bower, Mrs Uowm, I?-u> Meyer, K W MeCoimlek. Mrs K Tate Win \ Barrett, II lie Urey, S Fr ilye, I) Cllivl', A Mark*. W Vi *e,y, J Olbhle, > Evans II .1 Sml'h, Jno Kaln, " laylor, J Btelner. M Rawly Miss s Nlcob, J Wniir, |) Hlsuni, C Metela, and H'i In the steer SKe. For Snvarnah per steamer Alabama? WT Bla'k and rerr , S B Meele. 1 ho mas Haunders, Charles Farn* worth. Lawrej**' ?Noitirop. A.hert So >n, Henry tiolsman, A llutnauel, Joei Wllherhv. W Barnett, F. Kln-ieln Hanlel Holt, Frau> is Va lrfoplr, JohnC. Meyer and ladv, Mrs M H Hepau. Miss \r nolo Mt?s romlnr. Kev t; l> Mailary and la<lv, J A Brown srd ladv, Jantes Heilv and lady, T Kheedy. lail'y and S rbi! I 'ireti; Jarre* Konntain and soli. Isaac Kiaoken. ein an 1 1 ? 1. W II Bellamy. Miss M IK II Meeker, Mlas T Newman w i, Vic<m, lad* iit.il itaoghier: W Htrteklaiel, lady, 3 children aril servant, Miss Maxwell. Lnula Halwat?rra, Lewis Schwari 1 hier.nan. Miss Coaarove and broiher, .lames Bev Seaborn (j'Ofsinll an l lady. Miss M A Uooilall, Mlas Haekett, K I, Hh.'l tie 11 M Oarfleio. K < hnndler, l-atayett8 (lardner, Frsuk.li M Hot eton. U i Bradley, <i L Denham. O I,at<onta J A Oar Bill W T Inai aiisin, Henry M Wood, 0 W Ktnrites. (iapi .ln I' lllehoilv Mrs John Powers, Dr Ford, Joseph Siehel Josapb I li man ri ?> Fotta Mr Crsne. E B Kemptoo, B PeltTet, T M?her and son. F M Brown, Frederick Ho>i|s. James Prentiss. Mis K liepau, and 3? In the ateerane For Richmond, ic , In sleamsh p .Iani"?iown? M O Herablet, Mis ("arah K Miller. Mlsa M A lleuihlet. B Brae* and lady, .1 H FiMtns, Mtss Ann J ate. Miss H C ale, A T Palmer, Mlsa Pe fram, Tho* Knoek. John A ( slyo. Mrs Bnekley aid nurse, J 1 MeAulllt. >ady, ehild and lufant. Mlsa Tread way, Mlsa l.iuisa ? rane, Master Clias Crane, Joseph Tyler, Mr* Hunter A child. M Oolden, lady snd 3 children. Mr Rematne and lady, John Cooley. iaty and ehlld, P II Taylor. Mlsa Olive M DuoUm. W l.Seeirsn. Henry EHtantoo, Mr* Nelsoa, Mlas Chaae, John R Poekltncim. aad 17 In the steerage. Rell(tflni Intelligence. Divine service wlU b? h*ld la the Laight street Baptist church, this morning and evening. ('reaching by Bar. Mr. Porter. A discourse will be delivered by the Rev. Joel Parker, 0* D., thin evening "on tbe Pastor's work in the Religion* Training of the Young," in the church on the corner of Fourth avenue and Twenty-second street. ORDINATION. Rev. G. 1.. Anotby is to be ordained pastor of the Con* grcgatlonul church at Great Falls, N. Y., on the third of October. INSTALLATIONS. Rev. William WaitU, Sen., late of Silver Creek, was in* stalled over ibe first Prenbytorian church of Ripley, Cbautauijue county, by the Presbytery of Buffalo, o q Tuesday, Sept. 4. Rev. John Cunningham was installed pastor of tbe Con* gregational church, Penn Yan, N. Y., on the 20th inst. INVITATIONS. Rct. Mr. Dean, of Quincy, has received and accepted a call irom the rnlverealist -harch in South Boston to be come their pastor, and will commence hU labors with them early in October. Rev. Mr. Goodhue, of Connecticut, has received a unanimous call from the Rap ist church and society of South Boston to become their pastor. Rev. J. lJvIngston Wiilard, of N irth Stamford, Conn.. , has received a call to become the pastor of the Westville Congregational church In New Haven. The parish of St. John's "hurch in Rangor, Me., have extt nded to Rev. N. F. Cornwall, of Pittsburg, in the Diocese of Pennsylvania, an invitation to become their rector. Rev. N. H. Kgglesfon, who formerly preached in IJtch' field. Conn., liar- accepted a call to b-como the pastor of the Congregational church at Madison, Wisconsin. Rev. A. B. lambert, I). D., of Salem has received a call to the Second Presbyterian church in Duouque, Iowa. Rev. Daniel l-aneaster formerly of Ollmanton Centre, N. H., has been called to tho Congregational church irj Middletown, Orange county, N. Y. Rev. T. W. Duncan, of Knst Berlin. Conn., has been called to the Congregational church In Chllmork, Mac- > tha's Vineyard, Mass. BESMNATIONS. Rev. Thomas Rambeant ha* resigued the charge of the First Baptist church in Savannah, to take effect on and after the 1st November next. Rev. Philip I.. Day, D.D., lias resigned the pastoral charge of theyPrenbyterian church in Owego, N. Y. Rev. Robert Croasett has been dismissed from Pem b roke, N. H. Rev. Leonard W. Bacon has reigned tho charge of St* Peter's church, (0. S.) Rochester. NJCW CHUKCHEH. The new Presbyterian cburcli on Forty-second street, between Seventh and kighth avenues, will be opened and dedicated with appr jpriate services to-day. Preaching at 10 % o'clock A. M., by Kev. Win. W. Phillips, D.D.; at 8 X o'clock 1'. M. by Rev. tdward E. Rankin, pastor of the church, and at 7 o'clock 1*. M. by Rev. William Adams, D. D. Tbe Chnrch of St. Peter's, a new Catholio church, on tbe coiner of Albany and Harvard streets, Boston, wart dedicated on the 23d inst.. with the solemn and imposing ceremonies of the Catholic church. The services com menced at 10 o'clock, and lasted till 1, the chnrch being crowded to excess. The 'Deo Gloria" was performed by a full choir, accompanied with gioat effect by a powerful orchestra and the organ. The High Mass was performed by the liishop of Roston, Province of Now York, the Right Rev. John Fitzpatrick, assisted by several officiating priests, after which he ? om-ecrated the house and altar, according to the ritual of the chnrch in such cases. An able sermon was then delivered by Rev. Thomas F. Mul ledy, Prefect of Studies in the College of the Holy Cross, Worcester. The cathedral, which is occupied by the congregation of Rev. Dr. W alsti, numbering about 6,000, is built of brick, In a very .substantial manner. The style of archi tecture is quite simple, and the exterior presents but few attractions. The inteib r la marked by its beauty a* well as ehai-te simplicity. The roof, which Is very lofty, > is dark blue, with ornamental tracery in gold, which, seen through tho osken i afters, has a line effect. The walls are colored to imitate stone, of a light shade, and the wood* oik is painted in imitation of oak. The win dows are of stained glass, of \ cry beautiful designs and rich colors, but there are no picturos or Images in tho editice. The effect Ot the whole is vory well suited to the . ter\ Ices of religious worship. The Evangelical Lutheran church in Dixon, 111., I< to be dedicated to the worship of Cod today. N A new church has just been completed on the Clarks ville road, quarter of a mile west of Babcock's Corners, in Albany county. It is a neat frame edifice, capable of seating two hundred persons, and is built for the True Dutch Refoimod r< i. ^legation, and was completed on the S6th inst. The Society separated from the Dutch Un formed church in tl.at vicinity some time ago, and have since theu held religious service alternately at their resi dences. Dr. M. L. Hewitt has donated a site for an Episcopal church at Marquette, in the I-ako Superior country, and a society lias been organized and a church edifice com- ? menccd. It is intended to have the church ready for use this fall. A Bible Society has been orgnnized at Ontona gon, Kev. J. Irwin .Smith, 'resident. The Presbyterian Church at Norristown, Penn., wa< dedicated to God Sabbath before last. On Thursday, Sept. 'i0, ? deeply interesting and edifying ervlce took place in the township of Sandyston, county ? f Sussex, N. J. The comer stone of a new cbur:h edi fice, in connici ion with tbe Reformed Protestant Dutch C huich of Mlui-lnk, N. J., was laid by the pastor, Bev. D. A. Joues. A new Old School Presbytery his been formed in Mia. \ nesota. The new Methodist Episcopal Church, on Mount Belting ham, Mass.. a beautiful structure jost completed, was de dicated on the 28th inst., with appropriate services. WrfCKLLANKOUS. On Wednesday, tho 12th of September, six professe-1 sisters left the Convent of Mercy, in Houston "treet. in this city, to e.-dabll h a house o I their order in Brooklyn. Nearly 160,000 have lieen placed at the disposal of the committee appointed by the General Synod of the Reform ed Dutch Church, to procoie the election of a theol. tfcal hall, at New Brunswick. N. J. The liberal donation of Mrs. Anna Hert*.. g, ot this city, has iieen followed by gift? of land at New Brunawiek. amounting to six acres, by James Neilson, David bishop, ind Charles P. I lay ton, of that city. Rev. Dr. Betbune announced last Sabba'h, that his church, ''The church on the Heights," in Brooklyn, was free from debt. In has been formed only four years, and oui icg th ? t pi ! iod there have been raised $112. OK) within* the congregation, or about $.'(0 Q(i0 |ier annum. T'ie churrh his abo undertaken a mission church In South Brooklyn, besides maintaining its Sabbiul} schools and other agencies I 'r. B has definitely declined the mil to the Ninth -.treet church. The iepor*. that Ibe R<v. Lyman Whiting has accepted the invitation of the North < liurch and Society. In Ports, mouth, N. II., to become their pastor, is premature. IHe reply has m t yet been received. It i? definitely decided to locate ti e Theological institu tion of Freewill Baptists at iewiston, Me. Tbe I utheians are endcavoilng to ral?e $1"> 0-"*i Mr their Illinois university, by filty subscriptions of j^OQ esch. 1 Rev. Ceo. IL I t-are, ol New Jer.-ey, who has recently gene over to the Roman Catholic Church, is said to be a married man, and tin refers cannot act as a prie.it In that di nomination. Which will he give up? his wife or his clerical robes f lj?st year the: < were in Connecticut 70*1 Co lUrumiiont by the t piicop.il l irhop; 10 deacons ordained; 7 prlej s: 2 churches conseciateil. The parochial reports gav ? 8 SIT families; 1,11ft b.'pti-ms; present number of communi cants, 10,-J8?. . Suuuay school teachers, 997; scholars. 6,08?. ' ' Among the pas^ergers in ti c Riiglf.dc.- a. rlved at Boston f. oin I< don, weie the i4ev. Nat hen Broun and wiir. missii naiie. from India. Ti e professorship of ancient languages. tendered to Pei. R. A. Fink, pastor of the Lutheran Chu'ch of Vsr t ins bar g, Vr. by the State I'niversity of Illinois, ba? been accepted. A ml Mnnarr mi eting was held Sunday evening la*t In the Third Retoimcil iutch Church, corner of 'ii nth and Hlbert streets, I hiladslphla. The mee'lng was attend ? i ty a dease crowd of the iriends of missions, an 1 i.coi ea of people went away, unable to obtain admittance. A large nnnd cr of the clergy of different denominations were present. The immediate ocea- ion of tho inoeting waa to take leave of the two sons of the late .Uv. D . John Scudder. who, for thirty-six years, waa an active Uiboier. first in Cc)b n and atterwaids lu sn?i near M t dui" in India. It i* a fact unprecedented in the anuaLt ef missions, tl at including tlmae wiio have ia'G. marr.e l with them, rot less than fiftwii (Arsons, male an 1 fe ns le, of this fnfuily connection, have been solemnly and officially devoted to the great miesionary work. All the children ot I'r. 1'. were born in India and were sent to America 1o be e liica<ed. Bishop Doai.e has publi-h?d a pa 'oral letter to thff ilergt ai d laity of the dio>e s of New Jers--y. r?- :n nierdipg the observance ol t he special day of fti ink-giv- ' ing named by the Governor ot that .State, and do o. tin? the form if -ervice for the day. 'Wllliuni?l>ti.? City fliwh Ml fr ill i.n (ji fjis ? Ooi .vn.? About taeWa o ^.U>ck m Pnturday night ln?t a OlrnMi named Jacob ? ? , in thetmployof Mr? Garrett Kn w.-nhoren, mtdln^ on the flowery Iia> n-?l about 1 >, mile above Aituri*, w?a nuaulted an>l beaten by a dtop'rate eliarar'er nam ?<1 George Keek, allaa Butcher tii.nrge, and Injn^l In t) rerioun a maimer that he dlnl in nine hourt a&vr. It appear" that the partie* and olhari wore in t drtnkinf plac e and ?me dtMnrbarre occurred, which ioon termi nated, and th" pattirc ** pa rated. I Irceaoed rtarted I t Ik w?' and ?a* met by Butcher tieorge, who lay In wait ing, and "-truck him on th* head a number of tiiii<'? wl h a (Infer ring, fri m wh.ch pr'Jerteda ?barp point p blade, about half (in inch In b-ngth. H?? blow* Vi k cffee' upon the *kull, Inflicting feyi-re wrmml/ Batcher George Then nelred a club aud t*at deceaaeJ npoa i,i? bead and then went away. Jacob ancceeded In trot'lnx to the houee of hia employer, whera he told he ???rTant girl that Butcher (ieorga had killed him, and died In th? morning. Jn?tlce Boy<1, of Astoria, held an iaqi: >4t <>n Sunday. and th# jury found a rerdlct that d? ?mow to hia death by blow* receited at the hand of lie rrga keek, alia* Butrber (ieorge. 'Iba murderer waa arr?-<te<l on Minday night and totgad in jail to await trial. A* I.*r?jrr Mr ?p?b*i> ? Jnatlee Boyd held an tO'iaeit yawterday afternoon at Aoto ift, on the bod; of an Infant found in the rlrer. Krrnn the testimony of me ll-al men the lory rendered a rerdlet that the Infant ran* to lui | death by bein* thrown Into the rirer by ?ome unknown ' paraon nbortly after birth.