Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 3, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 3, 1843 Page 2
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* NEW YORK HERALD\?w York, Kiidajr, Vobrurf 3, IMS. Mr. E- B. Tlxtlb i* authsriaed to receive edverL*ement* lo- thU paper, at the (oliowing office price* 8 linaaor leaa I tine M " " S time* gi 00 " " 1 week | 76 ' ' 3 week* 80 ' " 1 month s 00 Herald Literary Depot?Works Just Published.?The Adventures of Joseph Andrews, by Fielding ; Curiosity Shop, by Dickens; and Red Rover, in two volumes, by Cooper. Also, L. S. D., or Accounts of Irish Heirs, by S. Lover?are for sale at the Herald office. Also, all the new publications can be had regularly at this office. Oregon Territory.?The report of the speech made by Mr. Calhoun, in the Senate, on the Oregon question, exclusively published in the Herald yesterday. has created a great deal oi remark and commendation. The manly, patriotic and statesmanlike viewso( the distinguished South Carolina Senator, seem to be like an " oasis in the desert" of modern degeneracy and folly. Would that there uinra mam eiioh nd him in Hnnffr^sa ' Tuk Someiis Cask.?The proceedings in this case have now assumed a much more important aspect. We shall now have a much clearer and more satisfactory development of all the facts. The conduct of Commander McKenzie, during the entire cruize of the Somen, while under his command, will be subjected to rigid and impartial scrutiny. We shall now hear all about the " colts" and " cats," and whippings for spitting on the decks, and chewing tobacco. The evidence of the existence or non-existence of a serious conspiracy?the measures taken to thwart it?the execution?the reason i advanced for the necessity of that sacrifice ?the conduct of Commander McKenzie at that awful period?the probability of the safe return of the brig without the hanging of the three men?all these points will be exhibited in a much clearer light than heretofore. As Mr. Norris, the talented Judge Advocate, remarked, the government regard this case as one of great importance, and they are determined that it shall be sifted to the very bottom. The selection which has been made of the members who constitute the Court Martial, has been eminently judicious, and furnishes every ground of confidence that the investigations will be conducted with impartiality, sagacity, and experienced judgment. Commander MeKenzie's counsel are men of distinguished legal acquirements and experience, and his defence} will be managed with skill and talent.? The public will watch with unabated interest the proceedings before the Court Martial, and we trust that the result of the whole will be to establish the exact measure of the guilt or innocence of all parties concerned, and so settle, in a satisfactory manner, a case respecting which so much difference of opinion at present exists, and whose influence, lor good or evil it is, not easy to limit. The State Debts.?The magnificent project of Mr. Cost Johnson, of Maryland, for the issue of $200,000,000 of United States stocks, to replace the State stocks?and then to assume the State debts? has received its coup de prate in Congress, from both parties in the House of Representatives. This famous project has received lees support than the exchequer scheme of Captain Tyler. In the next Congress, it will probably have less. In fact, it is the most hopeless of all hopeless ideas, to expect that Congress ever would adopt such a project. It has been set on foot by a set of wild stock-jobbers, merely to raise the price of certain stocks, and to enable them to get out of a bad scrape. Atlhi9 moment, the general government is rapidly approaching a state of hopeless bankruptcy?with an annual revenue of $14,000,000, and an annual expenditure of $26,000,000?and yet people talk of such a government assuming debts to the amount of $200,000,000. Was there ever a greater specimen of folly 1 The several delinquent States must depend on their own resources, and if they ever pay at all, they must raise it among themselves. Rut we doubt whether they will pay. " Can you tak breeks off a Hislandmanl" as the old border proverb has it. Rkxovals in ths Custom House.?We learn that the aggregate number of removals in the Custom House, during the last few days, are about thirty. The list of these removals was transmitted from Washington by the Secretary of the Treasury, but the probability is that this l<st originally emanated from the "guard" of this city. After the 4th of March, Captain Tyler will wake up higher game, and go the whole figure for removals. Great fun is expected soon. Stkam Smrs.?In this age of steam there is always something to say about steamships. This year there will be more of this description of vessels on the cean than ever before. Jn addition to the English West India line, nearly knocked into 'pi now, however, the British Queen and the Great Western, there are to be fourteen new French steamers, one new Cunard steamer, the Hibernia, commanded by Judkins, and the big steamer Great Western, set in motion. The latter, the greatest steamer afloat, and propelled with the Archimedian screw,will probably be ready in Jane, and take her place in the line under the command of Captain Hoekens, who will be succeeded on board the Great Western by Captain Matthews, now her very popular chief officer. In that month the French vessels will also begin their trips, and the Christopher Columbus will lead the way,in 1843, as Christopher Columbus did, but in another shape, in 1492. With these steamers our communication with Europe will be quick and often?probably a weekly mail. We shall soon have a daily mail from all parts of Europe, Asia, and Africa. This is the age of steam. Stkam Shit Cai.edonia did not leave Boston on Wednesday,in consequence of the non-arrival of the Soathern mail. She was to have left yesterday morning at 10 o'clock. Twenty-six passengers go in her to England, and three to Halifax. Exr&KSsi?.?First Adams & Co , then Pomeroy ife Co., and then Harnden kfo. gave us newspapers in nrlvanPA nt fh#? mail Tli<? latf#?r an/I fexrrrtar Irnvn Boston, and Pomeroy from Albany. When the river is closed the latter run over the Housatonic railroad. Naval.?The U. 8. steam frigate Missouri, Capt. J. T. Newton, from Pensacola, arrived at Norfolk last Sunday. _ Tint Weathie ? Yesterday we bad a bit of legitimate winter weather. 0O*Thk Gorgeous Pantomime or the " Dkvourisq Ooaa," drew another brilliant audience at Welch's Circus, last evening. It is really a most superb affair, and to judge from the manifestations of delight it has already received, Mr. Welch will be moot amply repaid for the immense expense he has gone to in producing ihe piece with appropriate magnificence. It will be performed again to-night with many improvements. To avoid inconvenience, seats had better be secured at an early hour in the day. Chatham Theanut?Miss Adelaide Phillips appears thisevening in the character of Little Pickle. This young lady has been pronounced the wonder ot Europe, and has alroady created a great sensation in this country. Her precocity of talent is truly surprising?she is, in fact, the only " infant prodigy" of the age, and none should neglect witnessing her surprising performances. The pantomime of the " Black Raven," still continues a magnet ol attraction, and will be performed this evening with increased eflect, together with other novelties, presenting a most attractive bill. The Chatham is nightly crowded to excess, bearing evidence that Thorne has acted wisely m reducing the prices ol admission. Laughable Excitement in Buftalo.?The Progress or the New Yoke Herald.?A very ludicrous excitement has just sprung up in Buffalo, relative to the perunal of the New York Herald, which bids fair te supersede for the present all the other feuds of the age. There is a Literary Association iu Buffalo, which elects officers once a year- In the absence ol other matters to divide on, they have taken up the question of the New York Herald, and accordingly we find the following advertisement in the " Buffalo Mercantile Courier" :? Notice The member* ol the Young Men'* Association who are in Isvor of keeping the "New York Herald" on the files, are requested to meet this evening, (Thursday, Jan. a?th,) for the purpose ol nominating suitable officers Tor the ensuing year, and for other purposes, at the Lecture Room, at 7 o'clock. A MEMBER. In hot opposition to this movement, the " Buffalo Commercial Advertiser" has opened the game in the lollowing gallant style We notice an advertisement appearing in the Courier I of this morning, end likewise sent in for insertion in this paper, calling a meeting this evening of the members of the Young Men's Association, " who are ia favor of keeping the ? New York Herald' 011 the filee" of the reading room of the Association. We regret te see any evidence of a desire to renew a controversy respecting the miserable print [oh ! oh !] which was last year thrust by its admirers upou the files of the institution. The feeling excited among the members of the Association by that act, has had a very prejudicial effect upon its usefulness and prosperity for the year past, and if it ia intended to renew the infliction, those who aid in the matter will soon have this valuable institution in a fine way. [Awful !] We have, at other times, taken occasion to express our views in reference to this notorious sheet, deemed so essentisl to the moral improvement and enlightenment of thoae who are for making an issue on its merits, and ODly here again allude to it tor the purpose of deprecating the renewal of a controversy so unworthy the character of the Association. But the friendsof the thing seem deterAW 1 H.ill wwaI.aRI. ?At ke oniiefiiJ 1W it limit I a quietui that will aettle the matter for the future.?Com Jldvtrtiter. This is capital. The position, circulation, influence, and doctrines of the Herald are so important ?so Napoleon-like?that it becomes a grave question in almost every intellectual community, whether it shall be read or not. Even the question of the next Presidency is not so universal in this movement. From St. Louis of Missouri, from Buffalo on Lake Erie, across to the great capitals of London and Paris, the same fearful and important question a? itates the literary, fashionable, religious, mo[We will give the charges in full to-morrow.] ral, philosophical,diplomatic, and intellectual world. No other newspaper in the universe ever attained to such a point of distinction. This is the cause, loo, of its vast circulation and popularity. The very opposition, bitterness, folly and absurdity of its antagonists, only serve to widen the circle of its intellect tual and moral empire. Of the particular movement in Buffalo, we are decidedly in favor of the anti-Herald ineii, and hope they may succeed in excludingfit from the files of the Buffalo Reading Room. Such a result would add to our already extensive circulation in that gay capital of the West, over two or three hundred Jreah names to our circulation. Those who can't see the Herald on the files, will have to buy of our agent? that's all. Very Lath from Jamaica.?Advices from Kingston to the 10th ult. have been received. The provincial legislature adjourned Slst December, and the holidays passed off with perfect quiet o n every hand. The mail steamers Medway and Teviot, both arrived at Jamaica from St. Thomas on the Slst ult. with the EnElish mail. Business was said to be in a dull state. The weather had been propitious to the planters. The island of Antigua had suffered |from yellow fever, to cure which,the English physicians ordered large doses of the sulphate of quinine. Proposed Dismemberment or Wf.stchester County.?Great excitement has been caused inWestchester by an attempt on the part of some individuals in the Northern towns, to obtain an act of the Legislature,^annexing them to Putnam. This plan finds, as might be expected, little favor with the people, and on the 26th January they had a gathering at Tarrytown to express their views. The Honorable Judge Vark took the chair, and Judge Constant, Mr. Ambler of Bedford, Mr. Purdy of Yorktown, and Mr. Horace B. Smith of Rye, acted as Vice Presidents ; and Messrs. Roecoe, Purdy and Hoag as secretaries. Letters from Mr. Holmes and Mr. Findlay, their representatives in the Assembly, were read. Several spirited addresses were delivered, and very expressive resolutions unanimously adopted. These reprobated the project of abridging the territory and curtailing the boundaries of Westchester, as originating in private and mercenary views, and being hostile to the best interests of the county and the wishes of her citizens; and declared it to be due to the memory of the departed patriots, and the still surviving veterans of tne revolution, as well as to those who should come after them, to preserve the integrity, unity and identity of their county?that they regard with honest pride the noble position and past history of Westchester; that they are attached to its soil by early associations and the ties of home and kindred, and reject the excision of any portion of its territory, as a wanton outrage upon the sentiments and feelings of the community. Judge Constant then read a remonstrance to the Legislature, setting forth that such dismemberment UI iiiv WU1MJ, tti'uiu oviiuuj-ij liliuic IICI llllCflK&l IIItereste, and rupture the long established associations which bind the people together by mutual attachments?that by it the county would be shorn of her fair proportions,and reduced to a misshappen territory, very inconvenient for the transaction of business ?that the withdrawal of one-fourtn of the population will greatly increase the burthen of taxes, to be borne by the remainder; and praying the Legislature to leave the county to the undisturbed possession of her present limits and ancient organization. Their representatives in the Assembly were, by a special resolution,instructed to procure the reference of former remonstrances on the files of the Senate, and town committees were appointed to procure signatures to that now adopted. Such reasonable and weighty arguments, added to the wishes" of the people, will doubtless determine the Legislature, had they entertained any idea of die membering the county, to leave Westchester as she is. Thk Gal*.?The gale which we experienced rather severely last Tuesday, extended some distance to the eastward. We take the following relative to it from the Boston Transcript of Wednesday afternoon:? It commenced raining and blowing yesterday afternoon, and continued with increasing copiousness and violence until or 8 or 9 o'clock this morning ? About 10 o'clock, damp snow-flakes?a trifle smaller than bed-blankets?commenced falling, and continued to fall?and right merrily, too?for about an hour, and then it came down of a somewhat finer quality?but still, merrily At tProvidence, as we learn from the Journal of that city, the wind commenced blowing a violent gale yesterday at noon, and increased to a hurricane in the evening, causing the tide to rise far above the wharves, carrying off considerable wood, lumber, fee., and doing considerable damage to the wharves themselves, and to the shipping in the harbor. At New Bedford, the storm was very severe, and the tide very high. The Colonel says, the water overbowed the New Bedford and Fairhaven Ferry Bridge, and some considerable damage done in the vicinity. A shed at Col. Myrick's was unroofed, and a large cign across the track on (he railroad, blown down. A large pine tree was blown down and fell across the track, but it ,was discovered in season to prevent a collision. City Intelligence. Pomck.?Either the sudden cold weather or Justice Taylor's report, has cooled the courage of rogues and thieves for the past forty-eight hours. A child was ourned to aeatn Dy me neglect 01 its parents, in not supplying it with worsted or woollen clothes at this season of the year, and a woman who has recently resorted to the bowl of intoxication to shorten the sorrows of misery produced by other causes, died from excess Correction.?Mr. Samuel Gerty, mentioned yesterday in our report, requests us to say thnt he was "not asleep in a bar room"?it was simply a room, where he was robbed. The marine mentioned in the Herald yesterday, who attempted to swim ashore from the Independence, was not drowned. His name is Alexander C. Jennings?not Criflith. He was picked up by a boat's crew, who saw him struggling on the water. ] ,. Roiiivson conclude s his course of lectures on Ireland this evening, in Concert Hall, Hroadway, by a sketch nl ancient Irish history, St' Patrick, tec. The course has bean well attended, winch shows that Ins lectures are highly interesting, to command a good audience witfiotit any other attraction. AMmUm m4 Kldaappliig of > Wife by ber Hwkaad. Examination before ibi Mayor, Fkb. 2.?The Mayor was engaged from halt-past two o'clock yesterday afternoon,till 10 ia the.evrning, in the examination oi witnesses for the alleged purpose of ascertaining to what place Mrs. Charles F. Miller, if yet alive, has been removed, or where she is. Great fears were entertained that she was murdered. Neither Mr. Charles F. Miller, the husband, nor Mrs. Miller, his wife, could be found, although the whole police ot the city have been in search of them. All the parlies concerned are persons of wealth and respectability, and some of them deeply implicated in the abduction, as accessories?making it a State prison oifence. Mr. Jordan is engaged on the |art of the wife and her friends, and Prescott Hall on the part of the husband and his friends. A note of #20,000, affirmed and denied to be a forgery?as also an application lor divorce, and un immense deal of litigation, are concernedl in the investigation and final result. Great excitement has prevailed among the friends of Mrs. Miller since last Wednesday week, to know where she is, as no tidings have been heard ol her, and nothing known of her since she and her husband crossed the Harlem roc.l t UllUgCf VM moiuoj lat/Ul JUIIUrtiy.J It will be seen by the following testimony, what are the leading facts of the case, and the results, as far as now ascertained. Mr. Wm. P. Brown was one of the parties implicated in the abduction, and is under arrest. He was beiore the Mayor. Wm. H. Hollky.?I live in Stamford, Connecticut ; am n surveyor, in my 45thyear of age ; I know W n. P Brown, and nave from infancy 5 Mrs. Martha H. Miller has been boarding at Stamford, Connecticut, for some time past, at the stage house, kept by Albert Seely. On the 25th January, '43, (Wednesday week) at about 11 o'clock in the morning, I was in at the bar room of the stage hou^e, and while there,four persons came in whose names are W L. Smith, Philander Darskumb, Noah Webb, and a Mr. Barker, a carriage painter in our neighborhood, all residents of the village. Here the witness went into much detail, from which it was evident there were some very suspicious proceedings going forward. At length, as some of them passed along by one of the doors of the stage house, witness said, I heard some rustling over head in Mrs. Miller's room. The barkeeper had his hand on the handle of the door, and W. L. Smith had hold of him, apparently endeavoring to prevent Mr. Barker from locking the door. He was hove to the back part of the room. At the same moment, I heard a tremendous scream or screech for help. It was the terrific scream of a female voice. At the same moment, I saw Mr. Charles F. Miller. He had hold of Mrs. Miller, his wife?his arm around her, dragging her down stairs Mr. Brown was close behind ner, helping to push them on, and endeavoring to release her hold of the bannisters and stairrailing; Mr. Seely was in the rear of Mr. Brown. ; Mrs. Miller screamed most violently, and was in a most awful condition?calling for help ; Mr. Brown waB aiding Miller; I took hold of both Miller and Brown, to aid Mrs. Miller; to separate Brown and Miller from Mrs. Miller, and to release her; Brown was separated, and he and I had a considerable of a skirmish. As she was separated, Miller fell in one direction down on to th? floor, and Mrs. Miller the other, partly reclining against the wall. After I was seperated from Brown, ne ran down the stairs, past me; caught Mrs. Miller in his arms, and carried her round the stove. At that moment Miller was upon the floor; Baker, the bar-tender, had his hands on Miller; I think he had hold of Miller; W. S. T. caught Baker, jerked him ofl of Miller, which released Miller. Bv this time Brown had Mrs. Miller, and had got nearly ofl with her to the door. When Miller was released he went to Brown's aid, and they two, with Mrs. Miller, when they passed out of the front door ; many people were collected by this time in the hall; Mrs- Miller was constantly screaming; she cried murder several times before she reached the wagon; I next saw her partly in the carriage; it was a two horse carriage, and was standing in front of Mr. James H. Hoyt's office on the opposite side ot the street; the driver was upon the box; it was a barouche; Miller was in the act of getting in himself; her feet were partly out of the carriage; some one helped to thrust her quite in; in an instant the carriage waB under way; the horses at the top of their speed, Mrs. Miller screeching and screaming incessantly; immediately after Miller left,Brown mounted Dixon's fast trotting horse, and followed on after them; the horses to the barouche were black, the carriage of a dark color; from Stamford to Sawpits is about eight miles; Mrs. Miller had been living there at Seely's ever since, shortly alter the trial at White Plains; she was there before Christmas; some six or eight weeks in all; it was a raw chilly day when she was taken away, and she was without hat or cloak; the trial alluded to was for Miller's assault and battery on Mr. Wells at Sing Sing; Miller had been tried at Fairfield before (in Sept.) for presenting a pistol to certain persons attempting to rescue his wife from her husband on another occasion; Brown was at While Plains during the tTial, and knew ot the circumstances. James W. Bulklet?I live at Rve, Westchester; I am a farmer, 23 years old ; on Wednesday, week from yesterday, 25th January, I believe, I was about a quarter of a mile on the New York side from Port Chester or Sawpits, the village ; I saw a barouche with two dark colored horses, followed by a man on horsebaek, driving very fast, as fast as the horses could trot; when within ten or twelve rods of them I heard the shrieks of a woman distinctly above the rattling of the carriage ; the scream continued till they were lost in the distance beyond me; I was on the left hand side of the carriage ; the curtains were drawn up on that side ; I heard a woman and a man in the carriage ; the woman was sitting or reclining partly across him; she had no covering on her head; he was in one corner of the barouche, with his hat on ; I think she had nothing on her neck ; Sawpits is eight or ten miles from Stamford. This was about 12 M. in the day. Mr. Robert H. Lockwood?I reside in the city at present ; am 21 to 22 years old; what I know in this case is what Mr. Brown told me ; 1 met Brown in the Bowery next day after the outrage; I was going up, he going down ; he said to me, Lockwood, do you know Miller and his wife are in ' fnurn 1 A ?No, I did not. Brown.?They came dowa yesterday, and I came with Miller. Locrwood?Did she appear to come willingly 1 Brown?She screamed some at first; and loud I enough coming through Rye or Sawpitts. Locrwood? He said he came on horseback to have the gates open?they took her away in her morning dress, without hat or shawl; she hadn't even her corsets on ; he 'took her to the house of Miller's father ; I met Brown again on Saturday; and he attempted to justify his conduct in aiding Mr. Miller; if he thought ne had done wrong, he would restore Mrs. Miller to-morrow. [A certain witness being absent, Mr. Warner, to close the proceedings, advised Brown to make the following admissions] Mr. Brown acknowledged that he came on ahead of the carriage, on horseback, to the Harlem bridge or gate?paid the toll, and requested the gate-keeper to throw open the gate?stated to him that a gentleman was coming on with his crazy wife in a carriage, and was desirous of getting her to the asylum as soon as possible?that the gate-keeper threw open the gate. Mr. Brown crossed the bridge, and proceeded on towards New York, and that Miller and his wife, in the carriage, also crossed ;he bridge, and proceeded on towards New York immediately after him. ^ Locrwood re-called? I told Brown, " I suppose yo? know that Miller has forfeited his bonds 1" He replied that Miller did not care a d?n for that; he would sacrifice five times that amount to have his wife live with him on good terms. [It appeared iin evidence, that Mr. Charles F. Miller is now under bonds with two good sureties, each $1000, conditional for his appearance at court, and also under like bonds to keep the peace of the people, and especially towards his wife Martha.) Officer A. M. C. Smith.?I have been requested by the friends of Mm. Miller to find both him and her, and went to his father's house, searched the house, inquired for them; was informed that she had been there, but had gone away. For several days past I and others with me. have searched the city, DUt in vain ; we cannot find them, nor any trace of them, nor do we know where thev are Lockwood recalled.?In the early part of the fall, when at Stamford, previous to the trial at White Plains, when Miller attempted to seize his wife before, she was then deprived of consciousness?helpless?in a swoon, for fourteen hours, before she revived : physicians at first supposed it was fainting, and applied remedies accordingly; she was seized about 5 o'clock in the evening; it was when her husband presented the pistol; as soon as she saw the pistol she fainted; 1 am a student at medicine ; the physicians called it a congestion of the brain, produced by excessive fright; she continued in that state from 7 till 9 next morning?deprived of all voluntary motion ; she became conscious after 24 hours; I knew Mr. Brown at that lime; I know that B. was aware of that occurrence ; in my opinion the recurrence of such fright would be dangerous to her life; such was the opinion of physicians at that time present. Wm. P- Brown's (the accused) statement?I live in Stamford, and am 27 years old: I am a carpenter and joiner; I know Clias F- Miller, but am not acquainted with his wife; I know her by sight; I have known Ohas F. Miller since a day or two alter the aflray, when he was in custody of the Siherifl ? What I have done I supposed I was doing lawfujly, and still believe it was so, and decline answering any f urther questions,?by the advice of my counsel, Mr. Warner. Being further questioned, he said? "I saw Mrs. Miller last at Mr. Chaa. F. Miller's father's house; I think No. 238 Seventh st. iThis was Wednesday night, the day she came down. Q.?D? you know where she now isl A ?1 decline answering. Witnesses called by Mr. Evarts. Mrs. Caroline Ridnkr?I am sister of Chas. F. Miller; I live in New York; I know Martha E. his wife; 1 first brw her on Wednesday of last week; her health on Wednesday, when I saw her was very good; 1 last saw her on Friday night; her, health and spirits were very good; she was in company, part of the time, with her hnsband; there was no apt>eurance of difficulty or disaffection with her husband; there was nothing about Mrs. Miller's appearance to indicate her suffering from fright or cruelty. Cross-examined by Mayor?1 saw Mrs. Charles F. Miller on Wednesday at my father's house. There were then present Dr. Putnam, (who lives at the corner of Broome and Broadway) and also Oliver Mildeberger. I was with her from one to two hours. She cried some of the time?she cried when she saw me. Her husband was not present? I was alone with her. I next saw her on Friday?in the evening?after dark. She was then in Dominick street ,near Varick, at the Miss Weller's house, on south side of Varick. She was in the second 6tory, in Miss Weller's part of the house. The Miss Wei lers were with her part ot the time and her husband part ef the time. The room was occupied as the bedroom of her and her husband. On Wednesday night ot the day she came in town, about ten o'clock in the evening, her husband and I went with her in a cab to Miss Weller's. Q.?Do you know where she is now?is she in Dominick street"? A.?I believe she is not in Dominick street now? I heard she had left. Q ?Where is she? A ?I believe she is at sea, on her way to another country?I don't know when she sailed. 1 heard she had sailed before to-day. I believe she has sailed, and hope she has. Her husband went with her. He has had a farm and mills at New Jersey. Can't tell who first told me they had sailed ?I believe they have gone to Cuba, if they have gone at all. Q?Who procured clothing for her ro go 1

A?All of us assisted. They have no children. I heard her say she never wished to return; Bhe wished to get away from her friends ; Miss Weller made a hat for her ; she did net go out to buy clothing ; she went to Miss Weller's to get her hat made ; her husband proposed that she should either go to my (witness's) house or to Miss Weller's; I can't recollect one single person who has told me that she had sailed ; we were in confusion in consequence of being watched; had persons around our house ; we were in great confusion ; they wished to take my brother's wife away, and that was the cause of the confusion j 1 am tne wife of John P. Ridner ; we live at53o Houston street; our efforts were to keep her, and prevent people from finding her; my husband helped in packing up books (fee. ; I understood she was to go out of New York somewhere, wherever she wished to go ; she said she was happy with her husband. Miss Sarah Wellkr?I live at No. 12 Dominick Btreet; Mr. Miller and wife came to our house on Wednesday, the 25th of January, about 10 in the evening ; she staid till Saturday, between 3 and 4 o'clock,P.M. Astoherhealth,shewasquite cheerful part of the time, more so than I should have expected to have seen her; the general health was not good ; the husband was there most part of the time ; they went away together, she went away willingly; they were talking of visiting friends, and she was anxious to go and see them. Cross-examined by Mayor?Miller's brother, John Anderson Miller,and Mrs. Ridner, called a few minutes before they came, and asked it Miller and his wife might come and stav n few dnvn. Thev came to be secure against beingtaken ; I think it was then Miller told me how he got possession ol his wife, by violence. We occupy the secend floor, two rooms, one as a kitchen; Miller and wife occupied sometimes one room and sometimes the other. Mr. Seixas and Mr. Love lived in other parts of the house. A girl by the name of Snellback lives with us; Miller was in the habit of being absent some three or four hours at a time. On one occasion myself and sister went up stairs to prepare a bed : tne doors were not locked below; we heard the doors below open, and fearing that Mrs. Miller might be making her escape,we went down to see about it, and found it was Mr. Miller who had returned home. They went away on Saturday in a carriage ; I heard that they had gone across the river, and had gone to Jersey ; they went away in a carriage. Cross examined by Jordan.?Those friends of hers spoken of.whom she was so anxious to go and see, were in Philadelphia; they were acquaintances. Mr. Ariel Low, who liven in bur house, is a leather merchant down town; Mr. Charles F. Miller is my cousin. Miss Hannah Wkller.?Mr. Miller felt himself in danger of being taken, and kept himself private. I heard much conversation about their going away somewhere to the Indies, or to Texas, I don't know where, nor do 1 think they were decided where they should go. They spoke of visiting a family by the name of Lovine, in Philadelphia. When tney left it was in a country carriage, a Rockaway wagon. Two gentlemen came for them; I think they are on tneir way to the West India islands. When they first came to our house it was understood that people were watching them. The principal object of their coming to our house was to keep them out of the way. She said the reason, when ner husband seized her, why she screamed so much was, that she had received anonymous letters, which stated that her husband would either shoot ner, or confine her in a dungeon. If she had undertaken to have run away I think she would have been stopped?I think her hwband would have ttopped her. She wrote to her mother while she was with us. The mother's name isBluckwell. Charles took the letter; I do not know what he did with it. She expressed great fear of a writ of habeas corpus. John A. Miller, (father of Charles) affirmed. Q.?Do you know where Charles F. Miller has gone to 1 A ?1 don't know where Charles has gone?I advised him to go to Paterson. Q.?Have you no idea or information where he is 1 A ?[Hesitating] I suppose I know pretty nearly where they are. Q.?Where are they 1 A.?[Reluctantly] I believe they are either in Norfolk or Petersburg, Virginia. Q.?Why do you think so ? A.?I have had a letter from him stating he was there ; I got it this day ; 1 know his hand writing. [Jordan shows him a letter]; I don't think this is Charles' hand writing. Q.?Who furnished htm with money to gol A ?I furnished him with funds to go away with, and shall give him more if he wants them. When I furnished him with funds I knew that he took his wife away by force ; I knew that he kept her secretly here in the city. By Evarts?I saw them last on Wednesday at my house: when I first met her on Wednesday, she refused my hand; I paid to her, " Why do you refuse my hand? Havel ever done you any harm?" She replied, " You never have, but yoa encourage Charles in dragging me about from place to place."[Mr. Miller here made a long detail of the whole story .1 I told her that all would have come out right had Charles consented to have abandoned the collection of that note of 820,000; I showed her how easily all difficulties would have been accomplished; if it nad turned out as she said, that the note was forged, then he would be sent to the State Prison, ana thus she would have got rid of him; this conversation took place about 5 o'clock P.M. [In relation to this note, Mrs. Miller gives the following explanation in her affidavit before Judge Rockwell, Feb. 28th, 18421:? "And she further saith, that the said Charles has in his iiossession a note (which she has seen) purporting to be drawn bv Lemuel Wells of the said town of i outers aeceasen, io ine sain i^nartes ana aeponent for the sum of twenty thousand dollars, which note is a forgery. That the said Charles pretends that said note was drawn by the said deceased in liis life time in the presence of this deponent, hut she expressly and unequivocally states that she never did see the said deceased draw any note in favor of the said Charles anil deponent; and she further saith, that the said Charles stated to her that he forged the said note, and that he copied the name of the said deceased to the note from an old check drawn by the said deceased. And she further saith, that after the death of the said Lemuel Wells she triad to ;>ersuade the said Charles to destroy the said note, and stated to the said Charles that inasmuch as the said Lemuel had departed this lite, if he. (the said Charles) intended to persist that the said note was genuine, the fact of its existence would be made public; and that as deponent's name appeared in said note she would be questioned as to its being genuine, and that in such case she would have (to tell the truth and state all that she knew about it; that the said Charles then told deponent that if she exposed him he would hurl her to hell; that this conversation took place at the late residence of the deceased the day of his burial, und that the said Charles left the next day, being the 14th day of February instant, nnd endeavored to |>ersuade deponent to go with him, but she then determined to leave the said Charles forever, and not return with him or again live with him ; and now states that such continues to be her determination, that she hath lived with the said Charles as long as she could with safety; that de|s>nent did not expose said forgery until after the death of the said Lemuel Wells, because she hoped she could persuade him to destroy said note ; and she further saith, that she |(c lieves the said Charles hath some evil design in endeavoring to get her under his control, ana she fears that her life is in danger by the suid Charles, and intends to have liirn bo.ind over to keep the peace towards her." By JoKdah?My house wan searched on Thursday by some ton police officers, white 700 people surrounded the block, ready to drag one one way and the other the other. Mre. Miller was in the front parlor, and was under no restraint?not the least in the world was imposed upon her while at my house. I knew when she went to Miss Weller's that it was to secrete her, and keep her out of the way. I advised him to go to his place in New Jersey. The young gentleman's name who went away with my son was Coles. The money 1 gave him was given through Coles. 1 never give my son money. The r?aBon why I wanted them to go to New Jersey was that they might there have a fair and impartial trial. Albert Skely?I keep the tavern at Stamford, Ct. where Mrs. Miller was when her husband came to take her away: on the day she was taken away 1 came to New York to serve upon C. F. Miller a petition of her application lor a divorce; Mrs. Miller came to my house on the 25 h Oct: she had a creat dread of herhusband: she was afraid of her life; he had used her ill; sne said she would rather commit suicide than live with him; she had a great horror of him; he had a violent uneaven disposition; on one occasion she rode out to Norwaik; 1 went for her in a light wagon; I told her they were after her; she was afraid; got into my wagon, and we rode to the house of Holley Hanford, in New Canaan,Iwhere she staid about a week; I brought her back to the stage house (tny house) myself; it is some seven miles from New Canaan to Stamford; we got home about ten o'clock in the morning; she staid at my house till Mr Miller took her away; she was kept privately at my house. John W. Mills?1 reside at White Plains, Westchester ; I am an attorney at law ; Charles F. Miller caused his wife to be brought to Sing Sing last March on a writ of habeas corpus before Mr. Lockwood, the commissioner; after examining Mrs. Miller, he set her at liberty to go where she pleased ; she did not choose to go with herhusband; he then attempted to carry her off by force ; we resisted him ; the Commissioner himself assisted, also the Supervisor of the town ; Miller struck her one violent blow, lor which he was tried and convicted ; as to the effect at that time upon Mrs. Miller, she fainted and became helnless : in that state he threw her into a one horee wagon ; she was with her friends at Yonkers from March to July. The examination is to be resumed to-day (Friday) at one o'clock, P. M. So many and sevete penalties are pending, both civil and criminal, that great excitement prevails on the whole subject. It is understood that Mr. Hall is prosecuting the Westchester friends for enticing Mrs. Miller away from her husband. We know not how many persons are in one way or another implicated. 0(7- Ai the period of General Tom Thumb's final engagement, at the American Museum, draws to its close, this being the last day but one, his levees are crowded. To-morrow is his farewell benefit,when there will be three performances ; but no one should fail to see him to-day or th;s evening, (or every thing, even the weather, is uncertain. The other attractions are superb. We learn that ' Barnum is about to add another curious and scientific feature to his establishment, in the permanent engagement of an eminent professor of Phrenology, who will at all times make practical examinations ot the heads of visitors, who can among the other curiosities, find out something about themselves. 0(7- LITERATURE.?Just issued from the press, and for sale at this office, the new Historical Novel, Bianca Capello, by the popular authoress, Lady Buiwer. Price 18| cents per copy. Also, Blackwood's Magazine, I8f cents, and the recently published novels of Scott, Bulwcr, D'Israeli, Dickens, James, Smollet and Miss Landon, all ot which may be had at this office. Also Standard Literary Works, embracing Allison's History of Europe, Cooley's Egypt, Sparks' Washington, and Thiers'French Revolution. 0(7- OTHELLO'S OCCUPATION'S GONE?A pla. card signed by twenty-seven sailor landlords, was yasternay stuck about the streets, calling a meeting at the Skakspeare Hotel, to devise means to shut up the large temperance boarding house in Cherry street, called the Sailor's Home. Better attempt to roll back the waters of the Croton. We shall next have a meeting called by a numerous class of our citizens, to close the doors of a large stone building in Centre street, and to abolish the monopoly of digging stone on Blackwcll's Island. TEMPERANCE. (K7- THE NEW WORLD -A GREAT NUMBER? Two splendid Engravings?Contents for Saturday, February 4:? My Grandfather's Dream; a Thrilling Tale, by J. Sheridan Knowles, founded on fact. My Dretm at Hop Lodge, by Laman Blanchard; a capital article. Hammond'! Political History of New York?This very able and critical Review continued. Sketch and Portrait of Lord Aihburton. The Walts?It! History and Moral; commended especially to Female Waltzers. Mr. Aldrich in Paris?Another very interesting letter from this gentleman. The British Army en route from Candahar to Ghuznee. ?A splendid Engraving. Poetry, Fashions for January, Editorials, Literary Notices, Musical World, News, Ac. Subscription price, $3 a year in advance; single copies, 6} cents. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher, 80 Ann street. ANOTHER RICH NUMBER ?THE BOSTON NOTION?L. F. Tasistro, Editor. This Journal, m iustly celebrated for its high-toned literary criticisms, and racy articles, is fast gaining the largest circulation of any weekly in this country. CONTENTS. I. Original Poetry?by L. F. T. II. Medical Essays for the People?by a Retired Physician. III. My Oranufather's Dream ?by J. S. Knowlus. IV. A Night in the Adriatic. V. Caleb Stukely?Original articles. VI. Tete-a-tete with our Readers, in which are some things easily understood. VII. Electro Magnetic Telegraph?Magazines for Fehruary. VIII. Count de la Forte's Method of Teaching the French Language. IX. The Age of the Medici. Literary Reviews. X. Foreign Correspondence?Dublin. XI. The Two Poets?from the Dublin University Magazine: with a variety of selected articles, that go to make up Use best family newspaper of the day. Single dumbers 0 cents: $4 per 100. E. B. TUTTLE, Agent, 4 Ann street. nq- PARENTS, WHY DO YOU ALLOW YOUR children to suffer from worm\ when there is such a pest to them as Sherman's Lozenges? Many diseases, and even death,arise from worms, without their ever being suspected. The folio wing are a few symptoms of worms :?pain in the joints or| limbs, offensive breath, pricking at the nose,grmdingof the teeth, during sleep, and at times a paleness about the lips, with flushed cheeks, a growing sensation at the stomach, headache, drowsiness, disturbed dreams, sudden starting in sleep with fright and screaming, voracious appetite, gripings, a sense of something rising in the throat, itching of ihe anus towards night, a frequent desire to pass something Irom the bowels, and sometimes discharges of slinse and mucus. Be sure you get the genuine, as some unprincipled dealers attempt to palm off their worthless imitations. 106 Nassau street is the Doctor's warehouse; 110, 373 and 466 Broadway, 337 Hudson street, 189 Bowery, 77 East Broadway, 86 William street, 139 Fulton street Brooklyn, and 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, are ageucies. (ff- FACTS VS. FANCY?To our positive know ledge, all lameness, limbs and cords contracted, shrivel led and wrinkled?and all the suffering incident to the rheumatism and gout, can be cured, no matter how bad the case or how long it has stood, by Hewes' Nerve and Bone Liniment and Indian Vegetable Elixir, from Comstock It Ross, 96 Magazine street?one taken internally and the other applied externally. This we assert without fear or possibility of being contradicted. Use these remedies and be cured, or let them alone and suffer, as you please.?ffne Orleans paper. The same article may be had of Comstock It Co., No. 71 Maiden lane, N. York ; and Comstock & Williams, No 6 North Fifth street, Philadelphia. Iff- DON'T FAIL TO READ THI8.-I have been affected for the last five years with the bronchitis, 'also with hoarseness, which at times rendered it difficult for me to speak in public; but your Hoarhound Candy was unknown to me until two years ago last winter. I was then badly afflicted with hoarseness and a severe cough,which I was fearful would deter me from addressing a Targe congregation on the subject of temperance ; but upon using a small quantity of your Hoarhound Candy, about three hours previous to the appointed time, I was enabled to address the meeting without difficulty, and it is my impression that if I had not used your Candy , I could not have addressed the meeting at ail, for previous to using it, I could not articulate above a whisper. I now use it in my family for all complaints of the lungs with great success, and I recommend it as one of the best articles now extaiit for healing diseased lungs, and clearing the voice. No family or Euolie speakvr should bo without it?J. Pease It Bona Hoar ound Candy. I am, yours, lie., ELI W. R. ALLEN, Rome, N. Y. To Messrs. J. Pease & Bon, 46 Division st. N. B.?I sm not a resident of the city. I will refer the skeptical for inquiries respecting me, to Dr. Peck,editor of the quarterly Review, office 900 Mulberry St.; also to Rev. J. Dempster, late missionary to Buenos Ayres, now pastor of the Methodist Church, Vestry st. Bold by Redding It Co., 8 State st., Boston ; Burgess Ic Zieber, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; Oeo. Dexter, 67 State st., Albany; J. A. Wadsworth, Providence, R. 1. ; J. C. Morgan, Exchange Place, N. O., La. (ff- WI STAR'S BALSA M OK WILD CHERRY Two months have scarcely elapsed since this remedy was iimi introduced inio ,iew ?om. ror Aathma, tolda, Cougha, Croup, in children, coniumption end liver complaint, it atanda without an equal. K ttract of a letter dated Pout Braorr, N. Y., Jan. 'JO, 1840. Dear Blr?The half groaa Balaam of Wild Cherry ?"lt ua by you in thn fall ia at?out gone. Wo ahall want more very aoon. Plenae write ua, fcc. Your frienda, D. B. SMITH fc SON. Wherevor it hna been uaed and ao liecome known, it ia ftlmoat impoaaitde to aupply the demand. Any one who will call lit the agency, I-J4 Fulton etreet, can aee certificates of curi a that would astoniali any phvaician. I.ung affections of more than twenty yeara' atandiag have been cured in a few daya, and the cure verified by Recorder Tallmadge. Call and aee it Thia balsam ia aold only by laaac Butta, IQfl Fulton, corner of Naaaau atreet ; Mra. Hayea, Brooklyn Badger, Newark j Dexter, Albany. Price $1 per large bottle. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL Abstract of Congressional Proceedings. Washington, Feb it. Sknath*?Mr. Buchanan presumed a memorial numerously signed by citizens of Pennsylvania,ask{ >* Conmeas to issue s Government Stock tor two hundred millions of dollars. The memorial wa? mm to Committee on Finance. i ?17'"aiION presented a memorial from Westmoreland County, Pa asking Congress to repeal ot amend the Bankrupt Law. Mr. S. also presented a memorial from Western Pennsylvania, asking Congress to adept the Exchequer system. The President of the Senate laid before the Senate the annual Report of the Patent Office. Mr. McRobirtsintroduced a bill to establish a Port of Entry at Galena, Illinois. Mr. Mekxick introduced a joint resolution to establish reciprocal regulations with foreign countries. 'l'he resolution was ordered to be printed. The bill from the committee on post offices and post roads, to prevent private expresses on the mail routes, by making it a penal offence to carry mailable matter, was taken un and discussed with considerable interest; and alter various amendments sugffoaloH rotKmp than aiiKnntffoH Kill woo lnlJ until to-morrow, without taking any question. Mr. Rives being entitled to tne floor, said he wat, in favor of the recommitment of the Orregon hill, and he regarded as one of great importance. Th?' territory lie regarded as our patrimony, it was land ceded to us by our fathers. Jt was ours by the terprise of our people, by the courage, and skill, anc daring ot such men as Robert Gray, Lewis anc Clarke, and John Jacob Astor. The genius of out country was stamped upon the territory. We hai a double title, and by the act of men and the act oi Providence, we had a patent to this territory. Ht trusted that the bill would be reconsidered. A conversational debate arose upon the motion tc refer, which was participated in by a large number of Senators. The motion to refer to the Committee on Foreign Relations was withdrawn, and a proposed commitment to a select committee sunsti tuted. The Senate then adjourned. Housk of Representatives?Oa motion of Mr. Davis of Kentucky, a resolution was adopted, calling upon the Secretary of the Treasury to inforn the House what number of custom-house offiecrt and other persons are employed in Boston, Salem New London, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Norfolk Charleston, Mobile and New Orleans, for the lasi two years, and the amount of revenue colleclet during (hat time. The Hon. Mr. Crawford, member elec' from Georgia, in the place of Mr. Habersham, was qua lified and took his seat. Mr. Thompson of Miss, moved a reconsideration ofthe late vote by which the Ariny Bill was passed yesterday. At the suggestion of Mr. Cooper of Pennsylvania the motion of Mr. Thompson was laid on tin table. Mr. Cooper of Pennsylvania, submitted a resolu tion instructing the Committee on the Judiciary it report what course should be taken with Judge Betl*, New York district judge, for refusingto entertain u complaint lor murder (that made by the wife o Cromwell) committed on the high seas. Objection being made, Mr. C. moved to soapent I the rules, but (he motion did not prevail. Mr. Cushinq. from the csmmittee on Foreigi Affairs, reported a resolution to the effect, that tin debate on the bill for the satisfaction of claims o American citizens for spoliations committed or American commerce prior to 30th July, 1801, slial cease on Tuesday at two o'clock, and that th< House shall then proceed to vote on the amend ments pending, or which ehall be offered. Mr. Johnson, of Tenn., moved to lay the resolu tion on the table; which motion did not prevaiiayes 93. noes 103. Mr. Cushinq moved the previous question oi the resolution, which was seconded?ayes 82, noe 74. And on the question, shall the main question bt now put 1 Mr Johnson, of Tennessee, called for the yea and nays, which were ordered, and resulted?yea 90, nays 95. So the main question was not ordei ed. lvir. i) suuiiimeu resolutions caned upon illPresident of the United States to furnish informs tion in relation to the capture of Monterey. The previous question was seconded; the mail question was not taken, the orders of the day havin been called. The bill making appropriation for the protection c commerce on the shores of Lake Michigan gave ris< to debate, in which Messrs. Merriwbthkr, Kenni dy, of Md.,tDoDGE, of Wisconsin, and others, parti cipated. It was taken up in Committee of tie Whole, and was laid aside, with others, to be report ed to the House. Treasury Notes Outstanding, February 1st, 1843. Amount outstanding of issues prior to the act of the 31i January, 184-3, $3,737,<13 89 Deduct cancelled notes in the hands of the accounting offi- j cers, 34,781 6-9 8,733,831 S Amount issued under the act of the 31 st January, 1843, 7,860,904 83 Deduct the amount redeemed and recorded in the books of this of* flee, 3,865,004 66 And the amounts in the hands of the accounting officers, 114,894 36 3,970,988 00 4,999,106 0 Amount issued under the act of 31st August, 1843, 3,036,664 80 Deduct redeemed and recorded in this office, 3,000 00 And in the hands of the accounting officers, 3,164 38 6,164 33 3,010,30) I 11,731,337 ( Treasury Department, Register's Office, Feb. 1, 1943. T. L. SMITH, Reg. 7Vy of U. S. Appointments by the President.?Joseph i Murphy, re-appointed Surveyor and Inspector of th Revenue at Wilmington, N. C. William G. Floo< re-appointed Register of the Land Office at Quinc 111. Samuel Leech, re-appointed Receiver of Pul lie Moneys at Quincy, 111. -V .1 Sales of Stocks at Pkllssdelpkla Yesterday | $377 Lehigh 6'?, 1866. 18; $700 Citv 6's. 034; S3<* State 6'*, 1846 and 1863, 421, 6 shares'ronn Townihi Bank, 13; SO do Commercial Bank, Cincinnati, 60; 30 d Exchange Bank, Pittsburg, 31, 13 do Commercial Banl 336. After Board. ?$900 Wilmington RR 6'*, 1869, 67; C hares Wilmington RR, 8}. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Baltimore, Feb 1?Arr Orleans, Marston, Savannah; Man Hopkins, NYork. Sid Pons, Graham, Barbadoes; Diligent! Ruyl, Antwerp; Ann Deuman. Bermuda. Charleston, Jan 29?Arr Harriet k Jessie,, Connor. Li?e pooli Thomas P Cope, Miercken, Pliil -delphia; Cumbrrlam While, Boston; Saracen, Hiber, do: Emporium, Parsons, d< Alkmaar, Ktisiis, Norfolk; Niniaa Lindsey, (Br) Hitchio" Ht Andrews; Fortnna, ( Dan) Neilson, St Unes; Adrians.(Bi Hunt, Bermuda; Edward, Balkier, New York; Essea, Ravne Boston; James Csskie, Pillsborv, Antwerp; Tremont. Chss,\ Orient a; Mail, Norris, New York; 28th, Levant, 'Whittle?e* Liverpool; Vespasinn, Colter, Boston; Sullivan, Brown, No York; Chnrlotte. Baal, Aftakapaa. 81J 2?rh, Superior, Bailr' Ilivre; Potomac, Draw, Liverpool; Salem,(Br) Hick, L?n<loi K"lus, Boncey, Havana; Ahhatlniia, Sawvrr, \Orleans; 28)1 John ? Robert. (Br) McKeehnie, Liver; ool; Col '.heater, (Bi Withers, do; Altorf, Bt-girdus Havana; Janet,(Br) Btowi Greenock; Granite, Hodgden, West Indies; Hauovtr, Siocl bridge, NOrleansSavannah, Jan 27?Arr Abigail, (Br) Valpey, Livarpoo Pandors, Tillinghast, Proridence. Sid Geo itailet, Howe Liverpool; Clarissa Andrews, Colby, do; Talma, Conkln Boston. Mobile, Jan 24?Arr Britannia, Colthart, London; D -nmirl Frost, do. Cld Alhambro, Wilson, Liverpool; Kaiihtati Hunt in, do; Mary Frances, Hubbard, flnw Yoik; H W Tyle T,-ler, Havre; Braroa, Lincoln, Tampico. Cld Ud, Cheroket Long, Liverpool; Com Hull, Hammond, Boston; J Peieraol Green, Providence; Ann A Parker, Brightman, Havana; Cob rado. Swan, Tamptco. New Orleans, Jan ?2?Arr Regulus, Tnomitsnn, Cadi/ Chaos, Larkia, Liventool; La Grange, Winehell, Batli via 7 Thomas; Valiant, (Kr) Gtraud, Boideaas; Loaiaa. Leavitt. York; Glaajcw, Lombard, Boston; Bachelor, Horten, Hie moiel; IJIvnatone, Smith, Liverpool; Aratnan. roster, Cha ton; Shamrock, Smith, Havana; Snanii Spofford, Spofford, .1 in i-a; David Prat', Pratt. Mobile; Pilot, Boston; Alabann (a) Wiudle, Havana. CldHndson, Page, Liverpool; PalealinLiitlrlield. do; Saml Hicks, Bupkcr, do; Caledonia,(Br) Pine tlo; Memshis, Knight, do: Edwin, Robinson, Hsvrs; Rainbow Sampson. Boston: Josephine. Johnson. Philadelphia; Emil ParkiM, NYork; Virginia Mfr, Steward, Kingaton, Ja; J V Huntington, Kingtbury. Maraeillea; Harriet, Hnn|<er, Havan. Kitio, Knbtnuin, NYork. rxntral Rerart, Bute Ci atiniit*. Bcobie, IS dayi from Bnaton for Ch?rir?tn with 200 baa* coffee, went aahore on Stouo breaker* morning 21th tilt The mMe left in the afternoon for the ejty to proem ...iaiini-a at which time the *hip waa tight. Miiif abltraih- (Br) from Liverpool for Savannah, before r nerted aahore on Caaskiu llank, ha> been got off without mue damage. Bpokwn. K' tiaiiifton, of Boaton, from Algier* for NOrleana, Jan I' lat 2* i j, Ton m. John t'roabv, Wheeler, 10 tlaya from Martiniiiue for Bang" Jan 20, lai 7', Ion 73. Knoeea W.irren, from NOrleana for NYork, Jan 20, Ml milt ea<t of the Bailee. Robt Center, for New Orleana, Jan 17, off Hole in the Wal foreign Porta. IIavava, Jan 17? ArrCeylon, Bath; llth.Tbeii'na'h, Bottoi 14th,' lorindi, NOrleana: Belle, do; Wm Jf nn, Lignna; Kit* Portland; IMh. Aid, Apalachieola- OtW>?. Mobile; Wilde* Walker, do; Angora 8i?*l; lath, 'IVarirffh,' Portland; Cli-itoi Baih; llnyne. 4 ha-leaton; Jo* Brnwn# Vidnle; 17th, Norm. Huton, NYoik; Baltic, Portland: T Street NOrleani; llarrit Smith, Charleaton. 'I he Antnraa, Hatch), will tail toon ft NOrleana. OrT-THF. FHKNCH ANTI-PHLOOlsDw MIXTUR or the cure of nil diacharge* from th? nrAchra?told i bottle*, at fl, and at ftOcent* eaeh. \ W. 8. RICHARDSON. Afcmt, 07 Nuafeyatreet