Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 19, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 19, 1843 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. York, Wrdnrtday, JmMy It, WMMitttoat _Oui rrtdcti will pi"*1* bear in wind ihat the Herald can b?* obtained dtily.on thf ifriTil ofth* cars, Iron Mr. Lew is, opposite the U?ited States Hotel. Lti"i*GKi<iNiN. V.?The Hersid can be had #1 Mr. I ewia, Ri'iiuirlacr House Subscriber.- leaving their ad. rues will he served regalatly. Mi . D Lvmiw, Mi.Mletow n, Conn., u Agent for the ral<),of wliam may beebtainrd copies of the Daily and V eekly Herald. Sijr<; 8iwn, N. V., Meesr*. Stanton k Co. Kimutu V V Mr V \Jtfoll? A!!letter# ou business with this office, and communications intended for insertion, must be addressed a* heretofore to Jamks Gordon P*?cn*tt, editor and proprietor ot the New York Herald. The Cask or Mrs. Gii-moto ?As the medical examination <n this case hns excited a g"od deal ol Attention and interest, not only among t the rmmb r? of the profession, but the public gen? rally, we feel justified in devoting a small portion ol our to a eurvev of i*. We were much disapp i ' >' :r findiog lha' the meHkal uirii-ses, with pentupi one t x< trtion, that ol Dr Nelson, did not r- ilv etit i in'.> any thing like rational deduction 1 ni he r invewigatioiup. They con ented th^ni t>> lv< wiii. a in< r< oeiu 1 their observations, leaving 10 the Commissioner ths work of educing tin appropriate conclusions. Here, in our humble' optnon, they manifestly failed in the discharge of iheir duty as witnesses. They should have exiles ed in definite and explicit terms, their opinion respecting the mental condition of the individual under examination, and then if necessary or demanded, have stated the grounds of that opinion. This would have saved time, enabled them to maintain tli<-ir professional dignity, and greatly facilitated the object# of the investigation. The examination confirmed sdll more decidedly the opinion we expressed before it took place, that the selection of the medical witnesses was untiappy. Common sense, should, we think, long dicinted the selection of gentlemen familiarly acquainted with the dialect, manners and customs of the community amongst whom the prisoner had always lived before liei arrival in this ronntrv. Hnviiis I Riven at such considerable length the testimony of the medical witnesses, end as the question of the woman's sanity has excited to much very reasonable interest here, we consider ?hat we may with propriety ofier the following statement of the results of nn examination into her mental character, made by a highly respectable and intelligent Scottish physician in ihiscity. Dr. Cumming:? My viaws regarding the present condition of Mrs Oil mour. are drawn Irom three interview* with her. I have been guided in forming ati opinion regarding her condition by a catelul investigation of har appearance, manner and behavior, and her moral and intellectual condition? the vacant wandering irtare of the eye, apparent insensibility or indifference to whRt is passing around her or v hat is said regarding her. When intimidated with the rtrongeat enj resaions.tbe eye remained calm, no blush or pa.or passed over the cheek ?no tiemorofthe lip?no evi denceot sensibility to the importance of present life or death?eternal peace or suffering. The same insensibility w.shUo manifested when her bosom was bared and her breas's examined. When brought to relate circumsuncus 01 au aflecting character, tear never started to her eye , although t o eyes of her auditors were suflused; but a convulsive hysteric sob always sucoeeded such recitals, and this it would be almost imposiible to feign, la. < iiki'i'u to evinced by ber scratching her hand in numerous placi s to cause the blood to flow, that she might feed the 11 es Indifference to fc>o<l, displaying no interest in the selection et articles at Hible Apparent insensihilty to her present painful situation, and perfect docility of man. er. Tn?*se circumstances in her appearance, manlier and behavior were to me indicative of mental dernnRi The instinctive desires and feelings were all ?ppar? n' v d< tiaent er deranged, as evinced in her ap parent indifference to her situation?to the approach of mea s, eating whan khe was taken to table, but showing no *n\tety tor lood, apparent indttferenee to eitreme heat, nav wig on at one of my visits a heavy woollen cloak whici. she only took ort when her keeper assurtd her it w 'i*oo waiui showi ig no particular desire lor repose, b'lt in'.ber a wakefulneg, sleep approaching apparently trom exhaustion ; having apparently no desire to sojourn in anv particular place.heing equally desirous of remaining 1 ere . lsewhere, provided she was not confined In fo small u space. The desire of pleasure and dread of pain wer e not active, nor did it appear that the had any markel love of life. All these instinctive feelings u?d desires were by no means so active, as we naturally expect to fi id tti-m in all human beings Parental and filial affection se mel lively when called lerth in conversation,but it s.-ene l to me doubtful, as it was manifested only when talked of; she. however, disliked being alone, and particularly desired the company of females. With regard to this d- pirimentot investigation 1 was lvs* satisfied, but it was only colateral evidence, and any aberration might be feiwned, though of this 1 was not assure'! ? Th? intellectual state ol Mrs. Uilmour appearee to md most deficient. She di?l not seem to readily recognise persons; her knowledge of places seemed very deficient; iii relating events she continually branched oft into otners end could only give a rational and connected detail of eircu nstancea, when tocv rela'edto her lormer suffer, i^ig. real or imagine.!; her knowledge of names of individual* .in ) plaret. seemed most imnertcrt utile** when lecal'ed >y iohii1 adventitious circumstance; th? seemed In have but a very inaccurate and ileaolthe time ol occurrences, believing herself to have Iven once lead, h.iJ having then lit ml knowledge of persons and thint^i ^he appeared to entertain varioui false impre*. ion*. an i i i|u .ions of the sense*, conceiving thatherfa her ?'** dead. that her grandmother. ho had been dead ma!:> > car-., w) try** nme and occupied her bed at night; nod 'ha' a little dog,her father that for b<ing attached to her,i-a >vsys preteut with hirwhen alone; the relates i stances of previous confinement, of having been in the W?n tiakeil tor lays,of having been ill the habit of rising a. night and stealing out naked with a little dog; and of the d ?;? weeping with her, because, as the said, it saw that her heart was ore iking; (he ?irra> incapable of protracted a'ten'ion to any o j< ct, of a continued train of invert sa'ion, ol conceiving accurate views of any subject, r ol t?ieir effects; any d tvi ition from this has been very parti.1; for eaarnple.s'ie occasionally relate* an anecdote nr occurrence, a| pareatly correctly, butthis always his been 'i mathing that teemed to have formerly made ttrong impression upjn hvr, either pleasumable or otherwise; and also could repeat several of the commandments? ootild 'ell that truth and kindness were good, nod (Kite hood and cruelty bad?but more with simplicity of a child than the understanding of an adult, showing that she w i? incapable of the reflection springing from the exercre of due development or healthful condition of the po wft of consciousness and intellec'ion, nrh at conception, m taory .association of ideas aud judgment, which are t he rational incentives to action, and which of necessity, regouta our duties as members of society. Of these she Rive to my mind unequivocal proof of deficiency and de it gement. From thi;se lacts and circumttances, I have arrived at the conclusion that Mrs. Oilmour labors under i pirtiu' ifate of dementia, displaying confusion and de. iniiementofthe understanding, and of tue acts of the will, either arising from natural causes or '.he result of exc 'vtir* and pioiracted attention to a single object, at it might bt to the unhaiipy situation in whieh the is now placed. With regard to her silence regarding her mar- ) lage snd the may be proper to remark that I could draw nothing from thnt circumstance, 1*. being common lor insane persont more particularly to I >--get so h subjeats.the long attention to which has propably sused their mental derangement. We ii:ive been lite more demroua to present these vi'-ws.becaus- they coincide precisely with our own, which we have all along expressed. We shall w .tch with great interest the progress of this case. Th( result of tje application for the surrender i.l tue prisoner is exceedingly important. But we crated our views so fully on this i>oint yesterday, that ww need not now dwell on that point. Protection of our Citizens.?One ol the best illustrations which can possibly be afforded of the utt- r abjence of all protection from our Police system, (or the citizens of this great city, occurred night in Fulton street, near Broadway. Mr. Temeguio, the proprietor of a spirit and confectionery store, ?'os savagely assaulted by a Spaniard, with whom he had had some previous conversation, ol th* purport ol which we ar?- not informed, near hia ?>wti domicil. He was cruelly beaten about the head and f tee, until neatly all consciousness was lost, and hi < aasdiUut theu quirtly wa Wed away, through our most p iblic thorough'are, notwithstanding the urtes which were raised lor the aMMtance ot the officers ot justice. The outrage, was of the ^rosiest c urdcter, aad was witnessed by many, very many , ?-reons. but n>>t one Military individual wm fnnnrf to arr*'8t the inan wlio hud committed so inurdero i* onslaught. Do we live in a civilized commuu.ty, or ainotwlMViMra ? Do pray tell r> Madame Caatelha yeaterday afternoon left thi- ci!y for Philadelphia, where *hc intend* to *ive a concert an Friday next. Mr H-rnnrd ha* gone to Montreal for the purpose o( nuking arrange me nu to produce a French Opera He ia on" ol the celebrated troupe which has gifn *? much satisfaction at Niblo's, nnd the company wi.ieli he ia about to introduce to our neighbor* in the Hriiiah Provinces will doubtleaabe highly popular. Vault's Barton 1?Afishinsr sloop uaa arrived i ianlofd, saving on board a sword fiab about (an u, ?%?.ghui? iMNarly.**/ p?*uu4a POST SCR I P T. : FOUR O'CLOCK', A. M. AKR1VAT OF THE STEAMSHIP CALEDONIA! FOURTEEN LUY3 LATER. Klota In Wales?Arrival of Couut D'Omy ! and the tounUM of m?Mli?nto? In tlie Acadia. In toy ?lnault to the American . Insui-t to Mii. Everett, the American Minister.?When the heads of Oxford College were about to confer the decree of L L. D. on Mr. Eve- I rett, in the theatre of the University, a number of j undergraduates assailed Mr. Everett with hissings , and hootiBg?the only motive being his being a i Unitarian. The heads of the College have expresBed their regret in an address to Mr. E. The act for the abolition of tlaveiy in India pas- ( sed the Supreme Council on the 7ih Apri\ and be- 1 came a law. The Annual Waterloo Banquet, given by his ( gTace the Duke oi Wellington, took place on the | 19ih, the 18th, the anniversary of the battle, being Sunday. We have given elsewhere ample details of the progress of events in Spain. At the last accounts Espartero wns at Albacete. Theisrue of the ttruggle is by no means clearly foreshadowed. The Late Sir W. Macnaughton.?The remains of Sir. Wm. Macnaughton are now on their way to Calcutta, and were expected in a few days. They wen* recovered at a large price, by Lady Macnaughton, from the well into which they had been cast. The body was recognised from its mutilated condition, and from thv absence of the head and the arm, which had been cut off by the Aflghan ruffians 1 who hud assassinated him. The Bishopric ok Jamaica-?1 his see. which has ( become vuc-int b> tde dtath of Dr. L pscombe, is of 'the annual value <.f jC-IO 0 The dioce=e includes Jamaica, the Bahamu inlands, arfd the settlement of ! Honduras. pir Charters r. o >t -The remains of this lamented genth men arrived at this |>crt on Thursday, in her Majesty's 8teain*r Monkey, from Falmouth, where they w? re taken frrm the Warspite. We understand flint th- runain^of Sir Charles are to be deposited in the family vault in Staffordshire. The French police have been actively enraeed in endeavoring to discover who are the Frenchmen said to have passed over to Ireland to foment discontent, and to stir up the people to resistance. Royal Marriage.?The marriage of her Itoyel 1 Highness the Princes? Augusta, eldest daughter ot His Royal HighnesR the Duke ot Cambridge, with his Royal Highness Frederick, Hereditary Urand \ Duke of Mecklenburgh Strelits, wan celebrated on ' Wednesday evening, with great splendor, in the Chapel Royal, Buckingham Palace. TK?* fliihiinrmtinn rjinnrr Inr Vtuc \T urf i rioaii urliA so nobly retueed the pension offered by the Inie Go- ! vetnment, now reaches the sum of ?1000. The aerial transit machine, ihat excited so much wonderment also, is about to be tried, by means of a i large model that is nearly ready, and is to be shown, it is said, by making trips from end of the Adelaide Gallery. On ditthat Sir R. Peel has intimated lo the-BishOJ of London the settled determination of Government to put down the Pusey movement, and that we shall shortly hear of the su/>crter/ea?-ing of bishops as well as magistrates. The arrivals of cotton at this port, during the last few days, have been On Saturday, upwards of twenty vessels, laden with that staple, reached the Mersey. Ireland, Reception of G'Co.tNau, at Ennis! 7iK),000 Persons Asskmbt.ed TRr*knd-irs Excitement and ENTHrstASM!'?Mr O'Connell had a (i?in<>ut.[ration hi Enrns,for the county of Clare, on Thursday, the 15th ult. an d the meeting is described is more nuj, merous than any that proceeded it?the numbers are stated at 700,000! including about 6,?i00 horsemen, the ravalcade of earn extended from Ennis to Newmarket?six miles. The preparations {for his reception were most elaborate; at the entrance to the town "whole trees were planted,*' with triumphal arches across the road, mottos anc devices. The description of one device is worth transcribring "The next was a chain extended across, the centre of which, was joined by a cord, and on a oreen banner over it was inscribed: "The Liheratoj of Ireltnd Will cat asunder The chain of slavery We labor under!' * Here a man had taken up his position with a sword, with which, as the Liberator approached, h?- cut tl\c cord iu the ceMire, and the chain was rhivtrtd on both sides, amid ihe shouts and acclamations of thousands, that rent the air (or some minutes." The meeting wan held on the race tfraund, and Mr (VConnell amended the platform, accompanied bv Mr. Tom Steele, Mr Charles0'Conne|l, "Counsillor" O'l^eary, and three French gentlemen. On the motion of Mr H. Bridgman. M P and Justice ot the Peace, the Chair was taken by Mr. C^neliuH O'Brien, M. r and Justice ot the Pe.w Mr. O'Connell in hm speech said iWp moment he had 3,000,000 repealers he would begm another ? t: reer. They would have a parliament. )r< Imid should once more belong to Irishmen. At the dinner he said the British minialry w?r? divided on the Irian question?they would not u* coercive measures He wbb certain of the Inci, tec Sec A meetiug at Athtone on Sunday was hefrf-Iron. , O.tMO to 400,000, ru*i>> ot them women; t?na ? n* Minuter ut Oxfotd?Ireluiul uxl Irish Affair*?? * ri'uiriidoua Meeting at Kniil?? Violent Speech of Sir, Sht? Lalor?W?r- ! like Movement* In tha' Nelndf-'l hc 8ta<* j of Affmii In China nnd India? An Kiampie for King* in Portug*l?CrliU In th? J Affjlii of Urene?Insurrection In Spain? 8?rloui I nrt imposition of Karl Grey. The bie<iin ship Caledonia, Captaia E. G. Lott, ! war te!ei?ru| h? cl 25 inil<k out at 6 i>iciock P. M. ou 1 Monday, nnH antved at iier moorings at the Cunard ' wharf, Kast Ronton, at 8oVlock. Rku I iv . ...?! .... T .T..I- 1,1. .1 I making the piuna^e in thirteen days. I lly ih- i hledjuia we have receiv*! our tiieBol Liverpool papers to July -1th, inclusive, p.mi London to July 3 J. The intelligence brought by this packet possess s , no striking feature. The riots at Wales, which j have been suppressed, ;wid the agitation whirl) sti'l < prevails in Ireland, ar*; amongst the most striking events of domestic interest. The rates exacted for j oils, the number of the loll gates, hatred of the new 1 Poor law, und the absence of work, are the causes ! which have mainly contributed to the recent disturbances in South Wales. Among the passengers in th? Caledonia were Count D'Orsay and the Counter of Blessington (travelling under assumed name*) the former accompanied by a valet and the latter by two female servanis He is tall and strongly but elegantly built; his features, however, and hands are email to effeminacy, and his countenance, it must be confessed, shows traces of age, particularly about the eyee.? Lady Blessington is still u (beauty, though she has evidently seen her best days. One ol the passengers, who appears well informed upon the subject, assures that they will not visit the Atlantic cities, and that they return to Europe in November. The latest intelligence received from the United States and British America was conveyed to Eng land by the favorite mail steam ship Acadia, Captain A. Ryrie. Her passage was a remarkable good one, luving performed the entire voyage from Boston in twelve, and from Halifax in ten days.? She brought upwards of seventy passengers, all oi whom have spoken in the highest terms ol the vessel's merits, and those of her worthy oommander. These packet ships have arrived from New York since our lasi publication. The Sheridan, Captain D. Peyster, reached on the 20th alt.; was followed by the George Washington, Captain Burrows, on the 30ih, and by the United States, Captain Brtiton, yesterday. writer savs lhat 100 priests were on the ground. The leathering t?ok place at Siimmerhill. Before it, m law was mid in the open air, Tor the benefit of those who had left their distant home* too soon to attend morningeervce. There were two platforms, one for men, another for women. The Chairman was Lord French At the weekly Repeal meeting of the Repeal Association. no lVlond >y, Mr. O'Connell announced litti ihe Rt>|iea! rent lor the week amounted to $3.103 7.i5d. The larqttteum received in one week hy the Catholic Association was JC2.700, and that whs during the height of the agitation lor the Clare election ; in general th<- average of the receipia did not exceed #350. In deference to the advice of Lord Farnham, ae countenance the usual Protestant aud Orange laniuversnry of July. One of O'Connell's Repeal demonstrations took place hi Skibereen, on Thursday, the 22d June; which whs of the usual character, both at the meeting and at the dinner. The Cork Examiner says it is impossible to give anything like a correct estimate of the number? present, hut nl forwards cal. culrtten them to he between 500 OIK) und 6tH) (XXI ' Much whs said of Sir James Graham's speech on the Arms Bill, which wus construed to proclaim the Irish a nation ot perjurers; it wes ulludeu to both at the meeting snd at the dii.ner, with u plentiful use <f ihe words'4 h?' lw-8 " At ill' meeting, Mr. Shea Lttlnr said? "I^ay to him, and before you, h' lies. (Vehement cbeenrg ) He lies damnably, h lie.-? he lie? insolpiitlv ? and I wish to trod 1 v.^s ill the House of Common? to fell him to Ins teeth "you lie " (Prolonged cheering ) 1 am not like O'Connor Don?I din not like th< ?i-nt!i nidn who is satisfied that he should becnlled h perjurer, provided it he done in a gentlemanly w ty. (Hear, hear ) I wiy, then, before this enorm >us mass?1 say before the protestanis as well as catholics, for that there are many pmtesiants here I havu the honor of knowing, and thty will b*ar me out in what I have to hay?1 (-hv, then, twfore you all. Sir James Craliam, " you lie." (Vehement cheering ) Galaway was next taken possession of by the Repealer-, on Sunday, with the same style ot proceeding*; Dr. Browne, the Bishop of Galway,taking an active part. L'?rd French waathe chairman. At the dinner about six hundred gentlemen pat down to the table in n imvilliou socially erected lor the purpose Mr. 0'C?nnell put the peaceable turn of hie views more decidedly tlian he has yet done. It is but a fortnight ago, when attending a meeting at Mallow, that there cime upon me the maddening information that the country of my birth was threatened to be deluged w iih the blood ot her children Watching during that short period with ail eye of eagerness the evoluiions of our enemies, 1 now proclaim to you a perpetual peace, and a struggle?merely in political strife?bloodless, stainless, crimeless, upon our part?leaving to ourenemy the paltry resources only of a useless and unavailing resistance. The repeal rent for the week announced at the Monday meeting ot the Association at the Dublin Corn Exchange, was 1,258 pounds. Four more writs to supercede Irish justices ol the peace are announced?Sir Valentine Blake being one of the dismissed. Tile Overland Mall. The following telagraphich despatch from Marseilles, announcing the receipt of intelligence from India and China, dated June 30, reached Wilmer and Smith's office yesterday. It is very meagre, and may, like thatof laatmonih, presen an incorrect outline of the news. But we must patiently wai; the arrival of the despatches themselves, which will, in all probability, be forthcoming tomorrow. India and China?Tklaorafhic Deipatch. "Paris, .Tulyl. " Marseilles, June 30-6 A. M. " Malu, June 23?fi P. M. " The Consul of France to the Minister cr Foreign Affairs? " The approach of the monsoon having ciused the departure of t <e Bombay mail ten days sooner than usual, the packet arrived with news Irom India to the 20:h May, and from China to the Nrl, VI.,rs.L> Til., f.. r. 1 ... ? J?. iails of secondary interect on the situation of Scinde, Khyiul, and Bundelcund, which are somewhat nore tranquil. "In China the state ef affairs continues favora ile. Colonel Malcolm had arriued on the 16th with he treaty, but it was feared that the death of the Domtnissioner, Eleppoo, would cause a longer deay in the Imperial ratifications." Clilna and India. The despatches by the overland mail have uk<>x pectedly come to hand In Scinde, Sir Charles Na pier, it is stated, has scotched the sni'ke?not killed it. Shere Mahomed, at the date or the latest accounts, was again attthe head of a prodigious army of Belooch?-a, and had sent a message to the old General, to the eff?ct that having fought two battles for hid country, he wished to have n tliird fur religion. Sir Charles Napier was making every effort to comply eflectively with this request. The following abstract of the news contains all that is interesting :? The news from China extends to the 2Sth of March. Her Majesty's steamer Vixen, with the Secretary ol Legation on board, had arrived on the 16th. Some delay in the ritificatton of the treaty was anticipated, in consequence of the death of Elopoo. The Plenipotentiary had been dissuaded from proceeding northward for the present, in case ?f missing the new Chinese Commissioner on Ins way southward from Pekiri Everythiug continued quiet, and the ill ieeling towards the English appeared to be abating at Canton. Nothing of any note in the way of fighting had riccurred fince our last?but another great battle W6s !o?ik< d for about the begianing of June. Shere Mahomed had managed to collect from the hilla to ibe westward, an army of 3(t,UOO Bdeocbes, with 20 guns?the^e wire pot.te.1 in a strong position near Hyderabad, so as to cut off the communication with Sukkar. It was uncerstood thMSn Caarles Napier wouiu go out 10 in'"' i inem, no por>n hs reiniorcements nriivrd sufficient tr> link** upfor the loas of her Msjesty's 22J and the 1st GrenadienThere seems some reason to i xpect disturbances in the Punjaub. Slieie ting lias had a p;"-a!ytic stroke. Should this prove f*t%l t > hini, the Goveroor General will probablv discovei th?t the Kyber mountains constitute ihi limits nature appears to have awigned to na. Hundiekiii.d, S.ngor, an f the adjoining states nre fciill t!iiiturbed, hut considerably less so than at the date of o'ir liu-t. All ia quiet in Kytul. The iTovernor General remains at Agra for the present. India m General is tranquil and contented. Odr 'yoiis'antinoplc advices speak of the continuance of hostile demonstrations on all hides, but of no df cided acts Expectation, as to the future,centred in the approaching arrival of Baron Lieven. Froin Alexandria the news is important, inas much as the Pacha ha* publicly expressed his intention of associating in th" Government his grandson Abbas, in constquecc" of his own age and infirmities, and Ibrahim's being an invalid. Unfortunately between Ibrahim anu Abbas there is a deadly leud, which, at the old man's death, may lead to civil war. ."T nrkctn Latrst London Montr Markko.?Tha arrivals by the Ovvrland Mail are not known a* yet in suftirieut detail to produce any effect, but there is disappointment that our commercial relation! with China are still verv far from being adjusted The political accounts are unim|>ortant ; but the state of Ireland cau*ea tome alarm thin morning on the fttoclt Exchange, and also the wry unfavourable Intelligence from Spain, which is daily assuming a more serious aspect. These cause* have more than counteracted the satisfactory appearance of the wmthor, a* regard the crops, and pi event the rise which appearB likely to take place on the opening of the mar* et. The tirmuess under which ourConnol market opened at 9*| to 64}, has given way a litttle since the early pirt of the mormag to 94} to 94j, but the busine?a transacted he* not bten very important. Reduced are 94j tu 94jj, He. duced 3 j. Mil J to 101 j; Long Annuitiei, 13] to 11-16; Ex. cl.equi r Bill*, 64 to i6 premium. 1 he various rumors which have reached this country through America relative to Mexican aflairt, are not cou firmed by the arrival of the West India Mail thi* morning The Mexican mail hns brought 40,000 dollars on account of the dividends. The different funds this afternoon remain stationary, with the exception of Hpanish, which are rather better?2*$ to for new 3 per cents; this arm s worn theoperation of parties tor the lull not having burn folio vi ed up?I ut there is no lresh news. Londow Com Market. July i,?Tbt supply of WliMt was small, and barely ?qt*l to the want o! ol our millers; an<t notwithstanding the ? eather hi* t? "n flnr to day .we hare had a fair talu for English Wheat at an advance of Is to -Is per quarter, and therehas been a lair ex'ent of business done in free 'oreign Wheat, at an invrov< rient of Is per quarter on 'he prices of this day week. The suppliea and storks of Fiour are im ill, and ! sells freely at Is per sack advance. Barley supports lata prices, and continues wcarce. Deans fire in greater demand, and Is per quarter dearer. 1'aas fully maintain the price ol this day week. Oat* continue in rather short supply, and the demand being good, we have a fair trade at an advance ol 0d. per quarter on the prices of this day le'nnlght. Livrrpooi Cot ton Market, June 1i?The advice* from the United States, noticed in the last circular, still continue to affect the market, and as the purchases of the trade have been confined to their immediate want*, prices of inferior an middling American and Surrftareagnin 4d per lb. lower. Brazil and Kgyptian remain heavy of sale, but without change of price. Speculators have taken I 700 American, and exporters 800 Burnt, and tee total sales have amounted to 2J.4I8 bales. June 80.?The same heaviness which has been noticed in the market for some weeks east still continues, the trade not being induced to purchase beyond their immodiate want* ; hut lor export there has been a better inquiry. In prices little change can be noticed thi? week, although sales in thecommo* and middling qualities ol AnifttCfei ere with much difficulty effected, unless at a diiiKii* o: f1 par lb. from the last uMptutiona. Speculaloii. i.*v? ti ken 1000 American, aimaxportera 3600 Ame There have been lorward?4?to theoonntry this v.-illth unsold, -13 980 American, 10fernambtico, 60 Mafnunain, I0u Suiat and *)0 EitvpTltii. The sale* of the oi-fm. have comorncd 2d.B70 bales July 4. Thr mnrkrt nn Saturday *m by no m??r.? ant !*?? .{, but priest continatri lhe??ir< ai tho?e pip*lonily 1 A??v>i 4'xxi h*lii wimv *oM, m?'l yMlnrifay a ?imi l?r nuntm ol b?tm warn di?iw??l of Th? ?upply it (till very 1irg.\ andtheje ii no proapect of any improremeut in piiren Halu fiom the 21th to the3)ih June incluiive?490 Sea Man 1,7^1 a liiJ, Stud, do do; 4630 Bowod, 6}; 13.640 Or|*ant, 3J a fij; 4670 Mobile,3) a 4J. Prom lit I Jan. to the30th June, 18U, 711,010. imports?From lit Jan. to 80th June, 1843, 033,069; 1843, l,03g.AS7. ConI su nption ?(Taken for) From lat Jan. to 30th June, 1812, 438 83"; 1843,663,700 Curr. nt prjrea thin day?Upland, inferior, 3jla4; middling. 3J1 4|; fair, 4} a A); good fair, 4J a 6; good and choice, ftj u 6J; New Orleans (infer. Ten ) 3| a 3j; inl'erior, 3J . 4j; rui Idling, 4 a 4f ;tair, 4j a 6f; good Uir, 6ja 8}; good.tH a 6}; very choice Bin mark*, 7 a 8; Mobile, interior, 3| a 4; middling, 3g a4g;t'pir, 41;good fair, 6 a 6J; Sea Island, it'), ami aw giun <!. 3{ ? 7 ; Inferior,7a b ; middling;. 9 u9; fair clean, not fine, 0 a 111; Rood clean, and rathei floe, 10 a 13, Qne and clean, 12 a 24. Ek r'Mated Stock#, 30ili June? s942. 1843. American 4Afl.iftO 719,860 Brazil M.660 66,000 Kgyptian - 32,940 27,'710 West India, Sic 17,040 East India 97,MM) 80,140 Total 643 630 914,140 LiVKHrooL C-rm Market, July 4 Having liad a heavy thower ot rain on Wednesday evening, with a north-.vest wind a cooler temperature since, tho character of the weather has became rather less favorable to the rapid advancH of tee crops towards maturity; in cosse. quence of which the trade here has acquired a more Meady appearance during two days, and! though within'.but pejiop nothing more than retail transactions can be ie|>orted, les* disposition to press sales has beea observable, and tho general quotations ol our last were fully maintained. The weather again having undergone a favorable change, our maiket ol to dny will most probably be somewhat depressed, and mostrJeseriptions of grain rathar cheaper, At Kridny'k m irk't there was a good otteiidnnce ot dealers and milleri, who purchased wheat mora freely than of la?e, at a general impiovcinent ot Id to 2d |)er 70 lbs on the rates ol Tuesday, which must be considered 3d. per 70 Ibi. below the prices of that day fortnight. Flour, which had previonsly miV mined to a decline oi about Is. per barrel, was in better request, at a slight improvement. The Oat tsade excit. ing little attention, very few saTes were ettncicd,but from the limited supply at hand, holders were tirm at former prices. Oatmeal, on the contrary, moved rather steadily into consumption .and wijb a speculative inquiry or two, obtained an amendment of 3d ner 240 lbi. The only alteration in the duties this wee" is a decrease of 6 J per qr. upon Colonial Kye. SJH1PP1NO INTKLlilGKNCK. Lir?:r root., July 3?Arr Uardtner. ChirIe*tou; Tioubvlour, Oalv ?I u; HogIrth, H' d r?u; Jostpbiu*. Heiru; W Si J met, Shciili .d, and Oen Wiltshire. Leslie, Mobile; Amy. While, H-tduaah: 2il. Aurora, blnau. Cbarlrstou; Kurtitnde, L'bbey, Mobde| Oce .n Queen. McBiide, NOrb am; lit. Mayfl >wer. Weeks; Couimtrce, aud Ata'inta, Knymnnd, ApaUctucoU; Luitirk, BnubridKe; l-.ucliil, Divijoii: H'riUnd, Thompson; B rrara, Piuilden; Goodwill, Liavirs; Portsnioath, G'o?er. ?uii Mirehio: e?s i f Kel t, Bute, Mobil*; Anae Anrsrroug, Bn'tou; Meteln, MiL-rtn; Lmd Sealou Ki<i'iminou?; Mouul-iuetr; ()ct;>vitas, Coib"III au<! Hiuorer, Drtitntnnnd, N Orleans; Slirline, Hauod; r?, SiViiiiuli; Ju'ie 30, Ni :a, Charleslm; B.rVv. i?at. . II Ain. r.,. . I l> VI . _ I. ? I I V1 k. .. . A . _ z a. Bclieldoi; Pnnc ?? Kuy*l, Mnini, and Pontine Baker, N >rl<an>; Oeo YVa?liitiiilo:>, Barnw, and Dumiicq, NYoik: 29 h, Chriler, Uovlr, do; 28 h. Sarah, Uobiumn; Plyn'ouiti, Fuller. iik! ai!a, Nlohi ?; Chit ftaiu, D?nn, Onvc.'o, end Wt\lit*r, Boyd, NOtlrxtn; Hebe, Wrinht. IS York; \radj?, (a) Ryne. Hilitai; 27m, H";?u, Paine, NOrleans; 2tith, Caravan, Builou; A ltffhany, I'hiladt l|diia; Ptn Amu, Savunnah. An Impohtint Query.?We have received the following communication from a very respectable quarter, and aa the query which'it submits, id of essential importance in the present stage of the "Puseyite " controversy, we at once lay it before those it may concern. To thf. Kuiron of the Herald :? Sir?In the serious controversy now pending upon the fundamental principles of Episcopal ordinations, the qualifications, subscriptions to certain condition, 8co., 1 should think tha' the community should be informed upon one e?s<>ntial point; that is, whether the oa,h of subscription to the 30 articles is administered in this country before or after the ceremony of ordination to the candidate for holy orders, or whether it is administered at all. The reply to this will form a leader trom the facts stated in the "issue," that may release the parties concerned from much respensibiltv, and produce a further comment from CLKR1CUS HIBERN1CUS. Not being sufficiently acquainted with the ecclesiastical order in this case, we must request cnlightenment from the orthodox source. " We pause for a reply." Niblo's ? The New Military Oj>kra..?If the talented French Company were to be characterized by no other feature than the variety they produce they would still remain an example to other esta blishmcnts, for industry and perseverance. Week after week appear new operas, that in Europe, would each take three and four months producing. Ls Fil/e du Regiment is a new opera by Donizetti, composed of Jsi Favorite and Iaicxc Je Lamermnor. Europeans have a very strong bias in favor of his compositions. M'selle Calv? appears as the adopted " Child of tin Regiment." Mona. Ble* was engaged expressly for this piece, and is said to have beeu very successful in it at the Havana ane New Orleans. Madame Mathi^u plays one of her best partsThis is an excellent actress and musician, and we are delighted to see she will play so promin&it a character as the Baroness. Mons. Mathieu, Uessonville, and the company will appnxr. The epera has beeuguiten up under the direction of that able profeosor, Mons. Prevost,leclu/ d'orchettra. 1 he Influenza Everywhere ?This epidemic seems to leave no section nor corner of the land unscathed. Of 200 convicts in the penitentiary at Columbus, Ohio, 160 were in the hospital on the 1st instant, wi k of tlie influenza It has also mnH#> iu appearance in Louisville. Fo paper was issued from the office of the Daily Kentuckian 011 the 3d inst., in conseqaenc- of the sickness of the workmen. In Quebec it is extending with a rapidity scarcely credible. Whole families have been stricken down by it at one fell swoop and without any premonitory symptoms. The Weather?After the genial rams of Monday night, we had yesterday one of those days of scorching heat which live in the memory and are described to the juveniles for the wondermeut of future generations. There were some grease spAts in Broadway, which would probably a tale unfold if they were questioned. Thomas's baths alone preserved many from dissolution. "The purest exercise of health" is bathing, and Thomas, by the ample provision which he has made for the convenience of the teg, is a public beuefac tor. Aabkt Hotel, Bloomingdalk.?All that are fond of a quiet pleasant ride, will take the Bloomingdale TJad?all that are fond of a quiet, retired resort to spend a tew hours, go the Abbey Hotel; and all families that are particularly fond of a comfortable, healthy, convenient, and beautiful place to spend a few weeks, within a tew miles of the city, have only to call on the gentlemanly proprietor of the Abbey, and if wc may judge from what we experienced ourselves, they will thank ill for the ad* ice. MYsreRious Disappearance.?Suddenly disappeared, at Baltimore, last Thursday night, Mr. Wm. Holland, captain ol the schooner' Samuel R. Painter," now lying on the opposite side ol the dock Ht the glass-house wharf. He had #700 in money with him. lie cannot be found. Natai. ?Captain Samuel Woodhouse, of the United states Navy, died at hi? residence in Penn. sylvania a few days since. The United States sloop of war Levant, Commander Page, dropped ('own (rom Norfolk on the 15th inst., to the anchorage below. Chatham Theatre?1 his favorite place of amusement is to re-open on Thursday evening next, we understand, with an entire new company, though among the number we hear seversl old and popular performers named. It is to be under the management of Messrs. Wiilard and Jackson, both well known in the profession. Mark John Almson AcumrrKn.?Tbi? man was tried on Monday, in Philadelphia, for the murder of Mary Thompson 21st May last. No evidence was offered in defence, and the jury acquitted him. Boston will send at least $12,000 to Fall River. About #175 was collected for the Fall River sufferersby chargingasinull fee to visiters to the steaml ship Hibernia, for four days last week. Not Dk*troyed?The Fall River Town Records. They were somewhat damaged, but not es rntially injured* Drought Kxcensive drought prevails at the East. It is feared it will greatly injure the potato crop. _ Mr. Russell was to give a Concert at Cahotsville last evening. flurroi*. the comedian, is playing at the Albany Museum. GO* Julia Turnbull is re.eog?ged at the Albany Museum "Statement ol Facts" by Drs Smith and Anthon.has ju*>t been put into our h&ndd. It has been published M by the Harpers, and must meet a rapid and exten- 11 sive sale. It appears to us to be a calmly undtem- j, perately wiittennarrative, and we have been much : <i gratified with this discovery of its character We I 0 troat that the whole discussion, now ldirly com- tl menced, will be couductcd with the same degree ot ? charity aud forbearance. ti Our readers are already familiar with the occurrences which libve elicited this pamphlet. We need t not, then, enter on them again. Dr. Smith gives a d statement of his acquaintance with Mr f!?rcv. nr>H the circumstances which led him to re'use to banc- ? tion his ordination. Some correspondence then took 1 place between Dr. Smith and Bishop Onderdonk, resulting in the appointment, by the latter, of the t committee of examination. The proceedings be- ? fore it are narrated at considerable length The Bishop, Drs. Berrian, McVickar, Leabary, Anthon | and Smith, and the Keverend N'esera. Haight, Hig- {] bee and 1'iice, were the names of the clergy present. j d The. following is the report of the examination, fj which we. deem it important to give, in order to q places the opinions of Mr Carey in a proper light:? c TJu Bishop then uiked if any presbyter hud question* ti to put, when Dr. Anthon proposed quea'ion I to Mr. ti Carey. Dm M'Vickor, Seabnry, and Air. Huight ot ject- y I'd to the question on th? ground of it* being merely ,1 "hypothetical in it* character." Mr. Carey expressed d his willingness t? answer. The answer wai taken down 'j iu writing by Dr. Anthon, read to Mr. Carey, and as- j b icnted to l<y him a* correct. j v The following was the question proposed j u Q 1. " Kuiwosinsr entrance into the ministry of this . .. Protestant Episcopal Church in this country were not fi open to you, would you, or wouM you not, have recourse, in such c*se, to the ministry of tha Church o( Rome 1" A. " Pos'ihly 1 might, after due deliberation, but think that I should more likely remain in ourown communion, as I have no special leaning towards the joining of theirs at present" Dr. Beabury havintr objected to this question being put, and having advised the examined not to answer, the light thus to advise was questional hy in, as preventing our arriving at a knowledge of the sentiments actually held by Mr. Carey ;&Dd thus defeating the very object of the examination. The Bishop decided that the candidate might be advised by any one presbjter whom he might < select. Dr. Smith then asked of the' Bishop whether the examined was to be allowed the hem fit of counsel. The Bishop did not recedeIrom his decision. Exception was taken to the decision, as sanctioning a mode wholly unprecedented; but the exception waa not strongly pressed by us. Dr. Smith then proposed question 2 in the following word* Q. 3. " Do you hold to, and receive the derrecs of the Council of Trent V His answer was, "1 do not deny that the decrees of the Council?" Mr. Carey had proceeded thus far in his reply, when, at the request ol Drs. Seabury, Berriau, M'vickar, aiid Mr. Height, he declined repeating the words n xt in order, as Dr. Anthon desirtd, so a<< to allow him time to take down the lull nnswei : the advice being grounded upon the loss ot time it would occasion to take down, in this manner, all the answers. Dr. Smith hereobseived, "Brethren, are we running a race against time / Are we not rather assembled to discharge a solemn duty to the Ctturch, and not to consult our personal convenience 7 Ought we not to be willing, if necessary, to remain here till 12 o'clock to-night, and to assemble again to-morrow, and remain t he entire day, li neeazui, so at to como to a just conclusion i" I Mr. Carey finally expressed hi.i willingness to repeat i his answer to tho quvs'ion, whi<'h be did in the following words, which w?re taken down by Dr. Anthon. I A "I do nortuay them? I would not positively affirm t them." The examination proceeded, on our part, to question 3. T Q 3. " Do you, or <!o you no', deem the differences be. e tween the Protestant Episcopal Church and the Church ol Rome to be such as embrace points of faith V' 1 To this Mr. Carey was understood to reply "If these v differences be understood to be matters of doctrine, they . would embrace points of lalth ; but if, as is believed, they are matters of opinion, they would not " d Q. 4. "Do you,or do you not, believe the doctrine of ? transubstantiation to be*repugnant to Scripture, subversive of the nature of a sacrament, and giving occasion to I superstition 7" r " If you do not, how can you tx animo subscribe the c 28th Article of our Standards 7" ' Mr. Catvy prefaced his answer to this question by read- t iugan extract irom" Taylor's Holy Living and Dying," as expressive of his own views, which extract could not by us be taken down ; and then more briefly gave his an- ? swrinthe following words, recorded by Dr. Anthou, , and acceded to hy Mr. Carey. A. ' I would answer, in general lunguigo, that I do r not hold th.\t doctrmcof transuhfctantiation which I sup- < pofe our Article condemns -y but that, at the tame time, I conceive myself at liberty to confess ignorance on the mode of the Presence." Q.5. " Do you, or do you not, regard the tlenialof the > cup to the laity an unwarrantable change in a sacrament j of Christ's own institution,or as to be regarded as a mere matter of discipline 7" A taken down by Dr. Smith. " I consider it an tinwarrantable act ot discipline Mr. Carey subsequently * preferring to sursiuuic mo wora savere ' instead of * "unwarrantable." Q 8. " On which Church Ho you believe the sin of J schism rests in consequenccof the English Reformation 7 , the Churcti 11 England, and, l>y consequence the Pro. testant Episcopal Ciiurch of thii country, or upon the Church of Home 7" Dr. 8eabury objected to thi? question being put, on the ground that it was an historical question. Mr Carey, uu- . der advisement, answered, " It is an historical question." _ Dr. Smith here appealed to the Bishop again?t this evasion of the question, on the grounds that thii was the final examination to test the meetnesg of the candidate lor Deacon's Orders, and that this final examination em- | braced, according to the ouon. among other points, Church History, Eccltsiastical Polity, the Book of Com t mon Pray er, and the Constitution mid Canon) of the ? rhurch, and of the dioccse for which he is ordained ; the ; examination on the R-tual, the Articles. and the Canons c evidently and necessarily referring ?o the historical questions on t heir formation, changes, &c. The Bishop having decided that the queation ought to be answered, Mr. Carey, in substance, replied. " that in c *ome respects schism rests on both sides " " He coniid- j eredboth churches in cammunion with thu Church of Christ." 1 Q 7. " Is the Romish doctrine of Purgatory in ony re- ( spectg maintained by our Standards T' The Bi?hop here asked Dr. Anthon what view he en- 1 tertsined on the doctrine of Purgatory, as held by the j Church of Rome j to which Dr. Anthon replied, " that, f with due respect to the chair, he wbb not under ex ami * nation." The queation being then addretsed to Mr. i Carey, he was understood to say, in reply," that ha considered our Standards as condemning the doctrine popularly held to be the Roman doctrine " fQ 9. " Is there noy countenance given in the doctrinal F Standards of our Church lor the idea that the departed ' can be benefited by the prayers ol the faithful, or by the administration of the Hoi* Communion 7 And is cot that i idea condemned by Article 31 of our l>hurch 7" As far as Mr. Carey's answer could be ascertained, it 1 was to this eflact : " that he supposed that idea wss not i condemned in that Article; his opinion being,that the lan g'ia?h 01 nit Amnr was po)miar ian?uagr, poiniea bi a l>opular opinion wbich was huld against the Church of Ro>ne.,f Q. 9. " Do you, or do you not, fault the Church of Rome f in pronouncing, as she does, the Books Apocryphal Holy Scripture 7" If' A?"I do not, eitherto myself or any ona elr(K?Ufmpt j to prove a doctrine out o( the Appchryphn.'' " TnCTfoly Spirit may hare spoken hy the Apochrypha, and the ho- t mily asserts the sane thin?."' The question was here re- ( newed, and pressed in teveral different shapes by the Bishop. The answer elicited by his Uit question was to r the following effect ?" I would not f.init ?he Church of S Rome for readiag the Apochrypha for prenf ot doctrine." Q 10, bv Dr Smith?Can there be a that, in separating from the Church of Rome, the Church of Eng. t land erabracd more pure and scriptural riwvt o' .loc- li trine 7 And is not the Protestant Kpitcopxi Church in J this country, at present, more pure in doctrine than the n Church of Rome 7 n A?"Therecan be a doubt, on the ground that the b Church of England retained doctrinal errer*, viz , the i doctrines oi rurittinism. In someoth?rpoints, the Woman a missal was preferable to our liturgyUpon thu question v put by the Uishop, " what those point* were 1" Mr. Carey was understood by us to instance, among oth^r points, o " the closer conformi'y to the ancient liturgies." Ho " held that, in a popular \ tew, our liturgy was better than li theirs in omitting metaphysical distinctions, and also in a l being in a tongue understood by the people. c Q. M?What construction do you put upon the promise t of conformity to tha doctrines, discipline, and worship of s the Protestant Kpiacopal Church 7 I A?He did not consider, (as we understood Mr. Carey * to sny) the aiticles as binding our consciences in points l ol faith, and read a passage Irom ' Whites Memoirs of the o Church" iConvention of 180I), which he considered as n maintaining the same opinion. '' ' He does not leal himsolf obliged to give his ex animo J assent to the thirty nine article*, a* the a*sent is given in t the English Church " Previous to our putting to Mr. Carey our twelfth ques * tion, the following questions were put by us to him I ^ 1. uan you aunscrine 10 ip via nrucie . A- I could *ub?cribe to it, considering it as referring to | x the | opnlar doctrine of the Romish Church. I u It win here ejected to the candidate by Dr- Smith, that ; c the chuige made in the article disproved the idea ot its ] v referring to the popular doctrine. the article stood in f the reign ot Edward VI , it was styled " Ihe doctrine of ( the achoolmi n but alter its endorsement bv t'ie Coun t cil ot Trent, it was styled tlia " Romish doctrine " I, Touching the <loctrinn ot the invocation o( saints, men- v tioned in thin article, th<- question wai asked by Dr. < Smith " whethsr that doctrine had any warrant in Scrip- v ture." He replied that " it had not.*' The question was c lorther put by Dr. 8." whether it were right to introduce ,j or observe the practice without any warranty from Scriptare to which it was replied "that it wis not forbidden." The examination wos farther prosecuted by the bishop, a when the candidate, in re; ly to a question touching the lawfulness ol the practice, was understood to say that "he c did not fault the Church ot Rome, provided the invoca- I tion was confined to the ern pro nnhii, or intercessory lorm." <4. 9 How do you understand the last clauseo! the 19th article, TJ/..,' As the Church of Hierusalnm, Uc , haw erred, so also the Church of Rome hath erred, not only ! in their living and manner of ceremonies, but ulso in mat, tersof faith P' The nnswer was substantially this s?" 1 ; understand the article in ii historical sense? ? referring j I to the past, and not to tho present state of tie Church of I Rom". The last section of the ortiole he considered "as | directed the abiding infallibility ot the Church ot ' Rome, hi a particular branch ofthe Church rnilfj*'' " j i The question was then pressed in another form, vit: l?o ; j yon consider the Church of Rom>i i???w to b? In errot ?' | mattera of faith t" | Dr. Heabury bore repeatedly objected to the candidate'} mwvring, and he accordingly declined ani wering. The ue<tion, however, beiug p>es?ed, and the biihopdecda i lg that it matt be uniwrred, the final reply was in the >Uowing word* taken dewn by Dr. Aothoii: Ana. 'It i? a difficult question, which I do not know owl# asimr; but I r< far to my nuawer on the other net1 ion, touching my epiiiion ol the decrees ol the Counil of Trent." Q?3. " D ? von, nr -.>;ouaot, receive the article* of lie Cr?'td i?t Piu?' IV. V A?" So lnr at ih?-y *rt rp|*tition? el the decree* of the iouncilof Trent, I r?Ceive Thetu woid* were aken downby Dr. Autho*1. Let us now see whut wus Ihe efli*ct of all thin on lie minod of the authors ol the statement. Tt is thu* leecribed by them:? And hern, may we be allowed a few remark* an to th* fleet produced on our minds, as ministers or the Prvtestnt Episcopal Church, by the examination aa a whole ? Phut effect was the conflimation, strong and sure, ol our irevious impressions as to his unsoundness ; and how ould it be otherwise 1 Ha deemed the differences bo. ween us and Rome such as embraced no points of laith? oubted whether the Church of Rome or the Anglican Ihurcli were the mere pure?considered the Reformation rom Rome unjustifi .bio, and followed by grievous ?nd aonentahle results, though not without others of an opositecbaructer? faulted not the Church of Rome forrendng the Apocrypha'or proof of doctrine? did not cotnier thnt wo were hound to receivo tho thirty-nine arti. les of our Church in any closo and rigid const) uction of lie same?declared that he knew not how to answer the uestion, whioh hail been repeatedly asked, whether he onsidered tho Church of Roue to be now in error in tatters of faith 7?was not prepared to pronounce the doc rinnof trxnsubstantiiition an absurd or im|?os'>ible docrine j and regarded it, at taug'it within the last hundred possibly meaning no more than we mi'an by the oc trine ol the real presence?did not object to the Ru ish octrine of purgatory, as dt lined by the Council ol Trent, "hus far for the negatives : now for the aitirmatives. He elieved that the st*te of the aoul, after death, was one in 'hich it could be boneihte I by tho prayers of the faithful ml the sacrifice of the altar?regarded the denial of the up t0 Ihe laity as a severe act of discipline only?justi" ed the invocation ot saints?in one declared that e did not deny but would not )>ositively attirm, the de. rers ef the Council ol Trent; in another, that he reoelv. d the articles of the Creed of Pius IV. so far as they were epetitions of the decrees of that council ! And what re the explanations already alluded to, the record of irhich was deemed by one presbyter so important, and irhich weighed, it seems, with our diocesan, and six of iir brethren, against fuch a mass of evidence as that preentrd in the examination, and here summed up 7 To our pprehension, they amounted virtually to nothing. In ulated passages from individual authorities were quoted, he bearing of which was, in our view, questionable, nd which, even if pertinent, could never sustain the cani late against the standards ol the Church ; nice, metahysicai, and cobweb distinctions?" distinctions withut a difference"?scholastic subtleties, in connexion with lie advice of a subtle polemic?refusal, under advisement o answer plain and legitimate questions ; and the answerDg them, at last, with ingenious and most guarded reerve ! Could these have availed ?ought they to have vailed, against the direct and overwhelming evidenoe n the case 7 Were we not borne out, then, in protesting gainst the ordination ! the candidate 7 Fearlessly do ve here appeal to the memories and the hearts alike of he clergy and the laity, who knew the Church in other ays?the palmy days of White and Hobart, and Ravens. Iroft and Bowen?when the banner was lifted up,and uner which we enlisted with all the ardor and energy of outh, and have siuce been ever found contending for the ruth?tho banner of evangelical truth?apostolic order -u h ether *uch sentiment* a* those expreised by thecanlidate were tolerateil in, or even obtruded upon the Church ? In our souls do we believe that the distinct ivowalofonv ol these "erroneous and strangedoctrines," if which so many were openly avowed by Mr Carey, vould then have closed against an applicant every avelue to the ministry. The " Puseyite" controversy has now fairly comnenced here. Rejoinders must follow from the 3ishop and the other clergy, who consented to >lr. Carey's ordination. A protracted paper war wil| hen take place The discussion will get into the ulpit. The laity will become excited, and involvd in the battle, and the flame of theological dispuation will spread lar and wide. The other churches vill, as usual, cast oil not on the " troubled waters, tit on the flames. Here the episcopal authority loes not possess that absolute supremacy that it xercises in England, and consequently schism will nuch sooner produce its fruits of open disunion,and eorganizaiion. And here, in all probability, the irst decisive step will be taken towards the separainn of the " Puseyites" and the old light party. In England, it is true, there are already some triking indications of an approach to this separation. Imongst them, we observe the following announcenent of what is styled? ' ? jilun Jar giving the Clergy of England and H'alts an oppoi lunily of txprusing their conviction on the tubjtct of the Reformation." It i? proposed to obtain by private application, one hunIre'clerical signatures in the diocese of London, ono lundred in the dioceso of Chester, and fifty in each of the >ther diocese*, agreeing to express in a temperately-worled declaration our firm adherence to the principle of he reformation, hi ?et forth in our article*, embodied in mr formularies, and developed in the writings ?f our re. ormer*, lrom Cranmer to Hooker, and to renew a solemn irotest against the error.' of Home and all that tends to ead men's mind* ba-k to the doctrines adjured by the reormers. When these 1,300 signature* shall be obtained, t is proposed that several clergymen, one from each dio iese, if possible, shall meet to draw up the declaration, vhich will not vary in substance from the above, to have t printed and sent with the weiglitof its 1,300 signature* o all other clergymen i the kingdom, inviting their Bigistures, and by the ra>nlt, as we hope, giving courage nd confidence to the friends ofthe Church as (lie i*. We will be much mis'aken if wedo not find before ong, a much more decisive, and more openly avowd determination on the part of one or other of the intagonist parties here, to dissolve their eccleaiasliral connexion. Let us wait and see. We gave, on Monday, a synopsis of the leading loclrines of the Puseyites, compiled from the Aonton Spectator, and other authentic sources. We lave been furnished with a large and valuable ackage ot articles and documents bearing on the rontroversy, of whicli we will make appropriate ise as occasion may require. The "squash" who resides over the destinien of Henry Clay and Charles Fourier, is, we perceive, too busy in receivng the monies and ordering the uflairs of the '"ylrania Association, to uttend to this important religious movement. Several of the other papers are ilso unwilling at present to enter on this subject. tVe shall, however, as always, give the earliest and nost authentic intelligence in the course of this exsiting controversy. Tomorrow we shall tollow it ip by some interesting and important details. imrortant Advice to thk Ladies.?We have revived a very important communication, dedicated specially to the ladies. We would be highly crimilal indeed if we did not give it immediate insertion n our columns. Hear, then, ye fair ones of Gotham, he warning and exhortation of our correspondent? >ne, by-the-by, who evidently " apeaks with authoitv":? iIr. Editor? 8111 A* you were always a wnrm and lincire advocate for he introduction of the Croton water into our citjr. and ibvp urged the free use of it ny thfi inhabitants, I think ou deserve tho respect of every liberal and enlightened lind. I for one, an old citizen, return you. ihu? publicly, f?v pratuiul acknowledgment*. At yet the inestimable >enefltof the water cannot be appreciated ; but the tima i f a*t Approaching when wo shall consider it a golden nine, *uchaj*t\el as in possess?d by no other city in the rorM! As you have also always been n warm and rn'.husiastio dmirer of tho ladies, I beg leave to fend you this commu lication, lor their especial benefit. What ii more laudsilo thin to communicate such informaticn to the In lies, s will be acceptable anil tigreeable to them 1 What man nn look with ralm indifference on female buauty 7 On ijd'a last, best gift?on the "blooming tincture o! the ku?i" a lovely, sylph like form ; a solt, intelligent, e*ireasive eyo? For my part, I cannot, without feeling motions of admiration and delight, h^yotid the power of anguage to express. I have travelled much, roHmed far ind wide through the world, but nowhere have 1 seen so puch grace and female beauty , as is to be seen promenaiiug elagant Broadway and the unrivallod Battery?and ret the beauty of the complexion may still be increased, ly a very little care and attention to the water uaej to avewith. No lady, therefore, should use rain water taten from a chtern to wash her akin with, as it contains "yr#fi|(fnout acid, (theac d of soot, which is washed trom lie root of the house into the cistern.) as its eftecta upon he skin is very deleterious, changing it from a pure vhite to a brown or sallow color. It has the same efTict ipon all light colore 1 clothes washed in it, particularly otton ? it is very difficult to eradicate it by bleaching, er rith the strongest acids. The Crotow water is entirely ree from any impurities iojuriou* to the skin, and is in all robahility the purest stream of waterof its magnitude iu he worln, as hm been shown by an analysis by that narnnd chemist, Mr. Chilton, ofthls city. If those ladies fho are desirous of giving an increased charm to their ornplexion, and of captivating the lords of creation, rill follow my advice, I have no doubt the result will be .. *k.? ... it narlniibtedlv will to all wUo nav i ifrvecl homnge to beauty ! A CHE Ml 811. We believe it i? bent to allow the ladies themriven to judge exclusively ol the accuracy of our orrespondent's opinion in this moat interesting natter. Ah the judgment of the tadieg in always :orrect, we ar? perfectly sale in rererring the matter olely to themffcj. Theatricals'nre flourishing'in'Providence, hs ilso Rosina Meadows. 'Theatricals are also flour?hing at Portland, where nlso the Portlandem are axious to see Miss Fanny Jones ((> Mr. Cunhing's unitorm drew on his China niaaion rost #700 The emperior must be anxioiu o see it.

Other pages from this issue: