Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 16, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 16, 1844 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

TH Vol. X., No. 137-Whole No. 3707. The Methodist Conference. The chair was occupied on Wednesday by Hushop Andrews, and the attendance of strangers greater than usual. The other business* being disposed of, the committee appointed to report on the application of the Canada Conference to be admitted into immediate connexion with the Methodist Episcopal Church, in the United States, and to be recognized by the name of the Methodist Episcopal Church in Canada, was presented and read. The re|>?rt was adverse to those claims on the part of the Methodist body of Canada, and of opinion that they should be refused. The report was adopted, A motion was made to alter such portion of the discipline as related to making baptism according to prescribed form a consideration of membership in the M. E. Church, was submitted, but left on the table. Mr. Smith presented the report relative to the state of the funds, and general prosperity of the "Richmond Christian Advocate.' Ihe statement made was highly favorable to the zeal, ability, and energy of Dr. Lee, the editor, and slated the balance to the credit ol the concern to he over #12,000. Referred. . Mr. Ci-akkk made a motion to amend the rule relative to the mode of trial of preachers on trial, who might be accused. Mr C. was proceeding to state the grounds of the proposed alteration, when A Vote* said?speak louder. Mr. Clark.?Somebody says I have a bad voice, but I could be The President.?Brother Clarke is sneaking under the impression that there should be but one Conference in the house. Mr. Clarke.?If nobody speaks but myself, 1 shall be easily heurd. President.?Take your seats brethren, and keep quiet, and you will the better hear what is said. Dr. Slicer thought that Mr. Clark was mistaken in his view of the discipline bearing on the case, and moved that the motion be left on the table.? Passed. Dr. Lee moved that so much of the Bishop's address as referred to the insertion of obituary notices in the " Christian Advocate," be referred to the committee on the book concern. Referred. Mr. Spencer moved that bo much of the discipline as forbid preachers to deal in, make, or vend ardent spirits, on pain of exclusion Irom the society, be expunged from the rules. He said his reasons for offering the resolution was, that it led many to the inference that all but the parties mentioned were considered at liberty to use,deal in and vend ardentspirits, and that the M. E. Church sanctioned it in the one case, whilst they forbid it in the other. If it was rong to make it, it was wrong to use it, and he thought that the rule us it stood required an alteration. Several members got up to speak, but the floor was conceded to Dr. Bangs, who said that lie was opposed to referring the proposed alteration to a committee.? Thoi r.rnviainn of ihp rule whs inserted so far back uH 1812, fur the express purpose of at least securing theounty of the ministry Whatever the people might do, it was determined that ministers should not disgrace themselves by the vile trade. Since that time the great temperance movement had swept over the land, and done a great good ; they had made muny elTorts to Restore the original rule of Wesley, which would not only prevent the sale, but the use of spirits, but were often, from various causes, bdflled : but were they now to open the door wider to the evil, in the midst of this reform, in the face of the power of public sentiment and give leave to ministers to sell and use intoxicating spirits 1 He hoped not. It would be for their disgrace, at this time of the day, to pull down the bars?to open the gates, and let this beast of the forest enter. They should do their best to exclude him, and hoped it would never be referred to the committee. . Mr Ci.arkk explained and said that lie had been misrepresented. He did not wish to promote bin banish the use of ardent spirits, by excluding a rule which seemed to sanction its use by implication Dr. said that there was great wisdom displayed in the passage of that rule, which was stud by implication to grant license to members to u?e it, and tolerate in private memoers wimi u would not tojerate in the ininmtry. That wan precisely the caBe under the Jewish law and the Christian economy. The use of wine was prohibited to the priesthood, yet introduced for the sanctuary. In the New Testament, Bishops were told that to be given to wine, and old women not to be given to " much wine," plainly making distinctions in conduct ol Bishops and private members; and Paul in Ins epistle recommends Timothy to take a "little wine lor the stomach's sake," showingthat it was recommended medicinally. All scriptures showed that the ministry should occupy a higher ground, and show themselves Blameworthy. Several Voices.?Blameless you. mean.? (Laughter.) Dr. Slicer.?O yes, blameless, I mean. 1 beg pardon. (Laughter.) He hoped that before Conlerence separated, they would introduce u section prohibiting both its sale, use, and manufacture. It was a little too bad to have drnnkards who kepi dodging behind the cursed still (laughter) among the Methodists, as was the case ia many parts of the country. (Hear.) The world looked to the Methodists to give the cause of temperance a stimulus, which was at present retrograding ; and it the ministry came not up to his principles and those of morality?if they shrink from their duty, the country would go back to its old position; and he hoped the motion would be withdrawn. Mr Clarke withdrew the motion. llr. Lvle proposed that the question of the appeal ol Brother R. Hall from North Ohio tie taken up ai he wiahed to get at something solid and substantial. Bishop Socle asked the Conference if they thought there was nothing in those papers which might make it advisable to sit with closed doors ? This suggestion gave rise to an incidental discussion, which ended in a resolution that, during the hearing oi the Ohio appeal case the house should sit with closed doors, and that it should he brought up to-morrow. Mr. Oheen arose to ask permission to make a few re marks, not submitting a resolution, but which might lead to one frosn some other member. Mr. O. went on to state that when the late venerable and sainted Philip Bruce died, hispvpers, agreeable to a clause in his will, were banded over by his exocutor to Brother Douglass, who liad often said that he should come over to Nashvillo to him (Mr. U.) to get his aid in examining those papers.? When Brother Douglass died, these papers came into his hands ; he examined the manuscript, and found that it was his own history from 1781 till 1813-giving an nc count of hi* conversion a* far back a* 1730, and embodying a sketch of the revolutionary war, particularly in Virginia, Carolina, Stc. He thought it a most interesting narrative of the dealing! of Providence, of hair-breadth ities, and adventure*, and although containing soma absolute error*, and written in an antique style, he thought it too valuable to lie in it* present state?that the Church had a right to it, and ha hoped that they would, in their wisdom, take .some .step to dispose of It as it seetned to them best. Referred to the Tennessee and Virginia delegates. Mr. Kvans moved that so much of the report of the Committee en Missions as related to the formation of a separate Indian Conference, be taken up. Mr. 11. stated some of his reasons in favor of such a conference? he Importance of setting men to this work who would not tie interrupted therein after a couple of years residence?el acquiring a knowledge of the Indian character and language?oi the grout field there was for ettort among the ted men?ail of which proved the wisdom of the proposed step. Mr. ttt.ictR observed that it was well known thst the several tribe* of Indisns were deadly hostile to each other, and if anything tended to increase his approval ol tho Indian Conference, it was, that it would decrease the asperities ol feeling which prevailed among the Indiana, by introducing them to and bringing them into contact with each other. He thought, however, that before sending the mutter to a committee, the members from the Western States should he heard as it regards the effect it might have on the Conferences ia the west, and he moved that it lie carried to tho Committee oi Boundaries for that purpose. Mr K.tai.r hoped it would not be red to that committee. The ( ommlttee on Missions had already hsd the wli l? subject before them, and they were better calculated to settle it than any other. Mr. said that as far a* the Arkansas Conference was concerned, they were prepared to aettlethe question then. He had hi* objections to the proposition anil would *,H 'j T**0"' T "j .* ,uhJ"'Ct came before them. Mr. McFbmim hoped they would not adopt the report until members were better informed He bad been a Missionary two years, and knew something about It. It iv a. well known to every man, that although the Indians in mm re|i?n miguv "r. iu n?j comparatively settled, and located, they were "till a wandering people- gaining their sustenance from the chaae, onlv a few being devoted to the mechanic arta. Their position in a moral, religious and intellectual point ol view was atill backward. By the formation of the proposed Conference they would cut off the communication between the Western border Conferences, and damp the r.aal which waa kept up by that intercotirae. Many men would he found willlug to labor among the Indiana for two or three years w ho, if a separate t onferonce were established, would lie, unwilling to bo exclusively devoted to the wurk?their j inpathy would be curtailed?there would lie a shrinking hack. He was among the Cherokee*, and looked upon i' a* the brightest part of hi* eaiatence?yet would be unwilling to identify himielf with them to the close ol hialifo It would Lie well to divide the work: it was In nimble, and each member willing to go ahoul I have hi* share lie hoped they would consider the matter lielore adopting the report - he wa* unprepared to vote for it Or Brno* said another objection agaimt a separate E NE N Indian Conference waa, that they would hare the appropriation of their own fund*, but thought that the reason* lor it would overbalance that objection. Jn point of num. ber? it would exceed that of Miuiisippi?of tnat of Texo*, which amounted to only it); would be much larger than the ttrst Conference of the United Statu*, a* well a* that first called by John Woaley. There were (advantage* in favor ot a permanent residence; it would alford facilities for the acquisition of a knowledge of thu Indian habits, manners and language. The Missionary members would increase greatly, and before many years would be equal to any other ( (inference, and he trusted that the arguments against it would not prevail Mr Finlkt observed that there might bo some objections mode against it, but he agreud with brother Bangs, that the argument wus greatly in favor of it. They hud removed already these tribes from the country, and he hoped, permanently settled end placed in contiguity, by which, uuder Providence, they could be united better than before could be done, had they remained as they were The facility for preaching and sujairintending the interest ot the Indians could not be better provided for than by making tbem a separate Conference. It waa said that preachers must take their turn and change ; but one one objection against that waa the well known fact that it required a pretty long acquaintance with the Indian to get into hi* confidence ; he waa net going to embrace a stranger before ho knew him ; thus making it almost indispensable that those who took charge of their interests should go and stop among them until circumstances made a change necessary. Tlioso who went with the expectation of remaining, would resign themselves to the work of converting the aborigines, and he w as very sure, would promote their happiness by bringingthe<*liiri-rent tribes in contact wi h each otherunder the cure ot religions pastors, wliich would do away with any mistrust or prejudice that might havb existed against each other before. It was a thing well known, that when men united together in religious worship, it united them in heart, and consol dated the interests of the church information will be made more genetal, and communicated with more ease ; their union and communion for the purpose of communicating information would .have a ten .iuiintt tn ilnitn tka m ?men! k ? in luxiei Tkara tltofl t n reason against the establishment of a separate Conference, but great and glorious reasons for it, one of which was, that it would join them together, and they would, at some future day ,lorm a great civil government, and plan a union among themselves; but so long as they were kept isolated, they never would be able to so act: he would, therefore, pray that the resolution should bo passed. Mr. IUtclikf said, that being so intimately connected with the matter, he would say something on it. He had come thero warmly opposed to the matter proposed, and he knew that such was the opinion of three fouiths of the Arkansas Conference: and although they had taken no direot action on the subject, they hud expressed their opinion freelyamong the biethren,andth? teelingwas against a separate Indian Confi-rence. Tne reason assigned, bow ever, by some of his elder brethren, sinoc his coming there, was sound on both sides. He was of opinion, however, that the residence of a preacher constantly among the Indians would have a contrary eifect to that spoken oi by brotherFinley. He said thai by steadily residing among them,they would be changed, but he thought theic was a greater danger of the preachers turning Indians than of the Indians turning white people?(laughter) lie thought the only question was, whether it was best lor the Indian people or not? He had some doubts on the matter, but hit mind preponderated against the Conference,and he would so vote. Mr. Bicrrtmav was intimately connected wite the sub ject; he was in hopes, however, that he would have been saved the necessity el say ins anything by the remarks ol Brother Evans, who was well acquainted with the matter, who showed that the Indian Conference would be ol the greatest utility. Aa some objection had been made against it, notwithstanding the reasons for it, he would satisfy his objecting brethren. He claimed to know something of the matter. He did not guti$ or lAinfc, but he kntw something of the matter and of the good that would result on the territory described. He had been eleven years there, and that was his exclusive lield of labor; ue had seldom left it but to attend Conference, and he might say that a residence there had, in some respects, made an Indian of him ? (Much laughter) ?but he did not think he was the worse for that (Renewed laughter.) He w*s of opinion that theiorganuation of such a Conference wou.dteud to secure suitable men to labor in that department. Brother McFarrin assigned us a reason against, the Conference, that it would necessarily confine men too lung at the work. Why. that was one of his strongest reasons for it. He knew well that it would require two whole years constant residence among the Indians before they would confide in a white maD, so many white men had gone in advance of them lor purposes very different from this. They would not believe that it was not nersonal irain that hrnnarht us. until thev were shown they had other motives. Nut only that, it was alio necessary that he should continue to bn qualified to sei vu them. They were as ignorant of the Iimiiui as he of them ? they were accustomed to think that he was a hall human, half beast, savage, and brutal species of being, and he confessed that he felt the iulluence ol such prejudices on going among them, and it wus not till he resided some time that he could approach them in fullness of heart and as a brother. It was said again that a man could hardly be found willing to take up a lila time among them, while many in Conference would be willing to go one or two years and return. Thnt was one of the greatest misfortunes ; that men would say, ' I am willing to go for one or two years, but not disposed to cut off the pleasure' of old associations " So, when they went to tho work and met dilflculties entirely unexpected, they looked forward with the greatest anxietyto the end of their coupleofyears, and infer that they were not lit for the work, and should leave it; instead of going to work as good soldiers of tho cross, and earnestly facing those difficulties to overcome them, and show himself a laithful servant of Jesus Christ. For another reason, a constant residence among the Indians was necessary, and that was to learn as much ol ihe language as would at least enable a person to converse with them ; and that would be readily admitted, it they saw how much more successful men were who were able to do so, and if he had known morn el the Indian language when lie went among them,ho would havo bosn more, successful than he was, bud be more of the Indian than he wns?(langhter.) Ho wished to he more of the Indian than he was. Mr. B. went on at length to support the establishment of a separate Indian Conierence, assigning many urgent reasons drawn from his residence among them. Mr. McFr.aaiv replied at some length, and said that if a supply of such men as his brothers, Messrs. Berryman and F.varis could he got to reside among the Indians permanently, he couid have no objection. He had his doubts on the matter?he heard some good reasons assigned tor the change of ministers elsewhere, prutty olten ?laughter)?who thought they would hold good among the In dians. Alter onn or two other members had spoken Dr. Caferi thought that as twelve o'clock was approaching, the hour appointed for religious services, the remainder of the time should be taken up in the neces sary routine buainess, that they might not be disturbed after thetr religious exercises. No other business of consequence came beiore the Conference to-day. A Fracas at NTAtwx>.?-The St. Louis Hepubli can of a late date, contains nn Recount of u disturbance which took place at Nuuvoo, on the '26th ult "Itaeemathat Joe Smith having oidcred his police to atrrii o man 17 iiiv u.n.c ui iul "" wismin "? his brother in liia own house?the residence of hit mother alio?the accused refuted to become prisoner, alleging it was illegal to arrest without a writ from the Mayor. All the parties, however, collected round the Masonic Hall, or court-house, lo Smith,'Mayor, Doing present, ordered the police and the people to take said Spencer into custody. The constable having placed hands 011 him, Spencer put himself in a fighting position, and was assisted hy Dr. Foster, and his brother, younger Foster, and also James tlighy?who said they would not submit to the authority oi the Prophet. Jo Smith put hands, too assist in taking him, when the youugar Foster took out a pistol, presented it, ami said he would shoot the Prophet. The Prophet got hold of the pistol, and held (Irmly round the blitch, until, by the assistance of Rockwell, a second, the Prophet succeeded in getting the pistol from Foster. The Dr. and Leaner ut this time tools up stands, and vociferated they would kill the Prophet?said he was a villain and an impostcr and that he knew it; that 1 hey would be doing a meritorious act to rid the world of such a villain, an impostor and tyrant, lligden laid he would certainly shooi him? at any rate tola him lie remembered by-goue times?knew of blood lieing shod ou the island opposite; that he, the Prophet, was the right man. II* (Rigby) belonged to his MM-had siiHtuhied liirn hy money and force: he knew the Mormon rrophet, Jo Smith, was the author of murders, and it was high time he should.die, and he would kill him. The Prophet got his hand cut, and his nervous system shook. Finally, the authorities succeeded in bringing up the three traversers before the court. They were all fined, but took appeals.*1 (irkat Firf. in WarnErr rt, Conn ?1 have only only time to inform yon that the extensive rolling mills, w ire works, pin factory, kc. of Brown St Klton. are now a mass of ruins. The llames were seen bursting from a building over one or tho annealing muffles a few minutes before 4 o'clock, and although there were several persons at work in various sections upon the premises, the llames spread with stich frightful rapidity that in a lew minutes the adjacent buildings,coutainiiigtne machinery, were wrapt in one entire sheet of dime. The alarm was instantly sounded, and messenger* do-pntch to thevillage ( i mile distant) The work of destruction, however, was nearly exhausted before any efficient means could Ire interposed to check its progress. The building containing the pin machinery was partinllysaved, and most ol the valuable machinery belonging to that branch, though in a namageu siato??n* umy vtmi|;e iniiniiiint; in any nuiiuing occupied in carrying on Oman great worka. The water wheel, the steam engine, dooms, fc ..,?> e atill standing, though somewhat damaged. It is imposaihla to compute accurately the real losa?but it ia probably in the neighborhood of twenty thousand dollars?insurance I underatand is i fleeted on the property for fifteen thousand ? Thecompany are strong, and although it will seriously interrupt their business for a time, they will resolutely set about rebuilding, and probably upon a more enlarged nnd permanent seale A considerable number of the hands will temporarily he suspended from employ?but the well known ability and enterprise ol thu firm give assurance that such unfortunate derangement will be of but short continuance. ? Cor. h'rw llavrn Courier, May 14. Writtvit yon HutiiER Waom ?We understand that a portion of the workmen employed on tho new sec tlon of the Mohawk and Hudson lailroad suspended work tsatnnlay, till their wages should be raised from six shillings to one dollar per day. />nro Rivkr,?At Wheeling, on Satnrlay, the It iver hail eight feet water fn the channel, and fallingA t Pittsburg, on Saturday afternoon, the Itlvor bod six foe! of water In tho channel'. w vn EW YORK. THURSDAY tirvnt Trotting Match orcr the CentervlUc Coiir?r, yntrriluy, This interesting event, that has excited do much attention of the sporting world in this neighborhood, and which was announced to come off on Tuesday last, but which was postponed, in conscience of the unfavorableness of the weather, came ofl yesterday. The weather was evety tiling that could be wished, the course in fust rate order, and the attendance numerous and respectable, both stands being filled with spectators, und a good sprinkle of |iersons on the turf beneath, all evidently deeply interested in the result of the match. The horses entered were i? Mr. H. Jones' gr. g. Washington?(owner, crimson and black, with black cap.) Mr. II. Harrison's b. g Ripton? (Hiram Woodiuff, yellow and graen and black cap j Mr. II. Woodruff's br. m. Dutchess? (W. WUelan, red and black cap.) Mr. D. Briant's gr. in. Lady Suffolk?(owner, grey jacket and cap) Previous to the start, Ripton was the dec ided favorite, and was freely offered against the field, with but very few takers?a few bets were taken at 100 to 75 upon him. I.ady Suffolk stood next in favor, utul 100 to 75 was freely eflered ngainst her, which was taken, aud afterwards oflered.? This mare has only been eleven days in training, and in which time she 1ms been somewhat scared by the stable in which she vtias having been set fire to by lightning, and it was with some difliculty she was saved. This no doubt tended to place her lower in the betting than 6he otherwise would have been. The other horses were scarcely ever mentioned by the sportiriv rdiuractprn nrpspnt. who seemed to reirard them merely as make weights. The following gentlemen were selected by the owners of the different horses as judges for the occasion ;?Mr. Jones, Mr. Voorhees, Mr. Peck, Mr. Berry. Mr. Pitcher, Umpire. Shjon after I o'clock, the word was given to get ready to start, and the horses were brought out and paraded for some time before the Judges chair. Ripton appeared in prime condition, full of lite and vigor, atid.indsed,looked very much like a winner, if it was not for a little something in the hind olf lez. Lady Suffolk, in many respects, looked equally well, but was generally thought too fleshy to make a good run of it, which was said to be owing to Iter very limited training. Washington appeared in good health and training, und threatened the two favorites with not being far front them, if not up with them, in case ot an accident. Tltc Dutchess was in good trim, and a|>peared, or rather her driver, to lake the matter easy, but evidently determined not to throw a chance away should one present itself. Mr. Berry having been nominated to give the word, and the horses having been placed beneath the chair, he intorined the drivers of the different positions they we-te to take up, und the conditions of the race? that they were to drive fair, not jostle one another, or to cross each other, und tha distance was twice round, being about two miles. They were then directed to take up the following positions?Washington had the poll, Dutchess' next, Kipton third, and l>ady iuflolk outside. They then went oft' for the start, but what with parties crowding on the course, the difficulty ot ge? <ng the whole four horses in something like a fair or satisfactory position, many attempts was made without success. In the seventh false start, just as the horses pretty well breasted the chain, Lady Suffolk bolted, in consequence of one of the wheels of the sulky getting into a hole at the side of the course. The vehicle ran upon one wheel for some distance, ihe driver in a most wonderful manner keeping his seat the while, and endeavoring to check the animal, hut after running some 20 or 30 yards turned over, throwing the driver, Mr. Briaiit, beneath and under the horses legs. Considerable alarm was felt that he was severely hurt, but it was found that he merely received some slight bruises on the side of the head and shoulder. Her ladyship pursued her Way regard less of her lord and master, and went at a slapping pace two-thirds round the course ere she was Htopped, and it was then tound that she had knocked the hair otf of the inside oi her two hind legs, supposed against the wheels of the sulky when it turned over, as she was seen to strike them. This caused a further delay of some 20 minutes, it beiryt deemed necessary by the judges, in order to give Mr. Bryant an opportunity to recover from his fall. Iler ladyship, in consequence of this behavior, fell a point or two in the betting, and Washington rose in about the snme proportion, Kipton still remaining the favorite. When the horses again mustered, another false start was made, and some fear wns expressed thut the race would not be terminated before dusk. At the ninth start,the judge, Mr, Berry, gave the word " go," und away they went in a slap np style, Lndy Suffolk taking the lead, closely waited upon by Washingtss, the other two well up ; when about half way round, Kipton appeared to gain on her ladyship and Washington, hut ere they reached the distance it was evident the first round was nil her own, and she passed the chair about two lengths ahead of the second, Washington; Kipton and the other some two or tnrce lengths still further hehind ; this position was maintained until nbont twothirds round the course a second time, when Kipton made a bold push forward, and they all amuNir. ed to he so closely grouped, when on the lieaVy ground, at the further aide of the course, so as to appear as it a sheet would cover them all; this was maintained for a short time, and caused great excitement Hmongst ine speciaiors, u iieing quae uncertain which led. At length her llAnhip in the bend towardsMiome, again took the lead,closely attended hy Kipton; the good old horse, Washington, who,not withstandmghis Hgeandgreatservices,showed that he still possessed a good bottom, was ouly Ittiir a neck behind the second. In this posiimn they passed the chair, her ladyship leading by about two lengths, Dutchess second, Washington third, Kipton fourth; the two rounds having been completed in live minutes and twenty seconds. In the half hour allowed previous to the next heat, the hetling became more lively, and her ladyship and Kipton changed places in the odds, and notwithstanding the ditlerent as|>ect of allsire, several of Itipton's friends still supported this favorite and took the odds against him. The Dutchess advanced a foot or two, and 6 to 4 was taken against her in one or two instances. There was but little done in betting up to ibis tun*?it was evident there was a hold back lor some reason. Shortly after live, the horses were placed for llie second licut, but it was not until ufirr six false starts that the word was given to " go," which was done iu most beautiful style, all the horses being well up, Lady Hulfolk taking the lead, followed closely by Dutchess, Itipton, third, and Washington fourth This position was maintained lor two-tnirds round the course, wheu Kipton appeared to take the second place from the Dutchess, and to gain upon her ladyship liut it was evident that Bryant did not like this closing work on the part ol Kipton, so lie just intimated to her ladyship that lie carried a whip, and she answered his intimation hy going a little further ahead, and K ipion tri< d to come ditto, hut he broke in the attempt, and lost considerable ground in consequence, and which gave Duchess an opportunity ot regaining her former situation of second, and in this |>osilion they cainc pass the chair, Lady Suffolk some I or 5 lengths ahead, Dutchess 2d, Washington 3d, Kipton 4th. This round was done in about 2 minutes 3!>.seconds. In the second round of this heat, the previous pomlions were maintained for about two-thirds the length of the course, when Washington broke down, and Ilia driver could not get him in for some time, mid he was obliged to give up. A good struggle was made hy the Dutchess to take the lead from her lady ship, and for a short tunc evidently Ruined upon her, hut for anything p-lsc it wan no go. Hipton equally endeavored to throw holli out, with still less chance, though at one tune, near the turn home, he appeared to he second. Ifutchrss, at this latter turn, made a hold push forward and appeared to gain one or two lengths upon her lndyship, hut evidently could not increase upon it, and there was a most beautiful run to the chair?Lady Suffolk leading by about two lengths, amid considerable cheering?Hipton betn^ what might be termed pretty well up behind. The latter two ronnda were run in 5 minutes,,151 seconds. The following waa the Judges' decision :? t,?'ly Suffolk I I Dutchess 3 3 Washington ft n Hipton i .1 Time A 30.. .A 31 JCvrry prai*e was awarded to the Judges for the impartial, satisfactory and paina-takinff manner in which they directed the match, and for the facilities afforded to all interested. Their evident oh jret was, in having so many false starts, to let every one have a lair chance. Were n similar line of conduct pursued on nil occasions, the turf would soon rise in the estimation of those who now think hut little of it >RK E MORNING, MAY 16, 184 City Intelligence. Lower Poller Offlfi'-WiMHuir.-gi twos Kinanciirimi-?During the present mouth, letter* similar in purport to the following, lent to the Cashier of the Bank oi Charleston, were received hy the Cashier of the Bank of Smyrna, Delaware ; President of the Bank of Hamburgh, b. (J.; Cashier of the Buuk of Augusta. tia ; Cashier ol the Batik ol Krutucky ; Cashier ol the Frar.k lin Bank of Columbu*. Ohio ; and the cashier ol the Mineral Bank of Maryland?which were either aiisweied or copie* aent to their agent* in thia city Niw Yoas, May 7th, Hit. Cashier $r iNt Bank or C'iiari eston : Sir 1 have bten waited upon hy au individual of respectable address, who iutioduced hitiueli as " Mr. Win. Dana,'1 from your city, and representing himself aa agent

and authorized by the above named institution to have two plates engraved, ol lliu denomination el live and ten dollar*, renemtiling the note* now in circulation, and offering me $'2U0 for the accomplishment of the wotk. 1 at the time considered the circumstance of hi* applying to me somewhat singular, (being myself but a journeyman engraver) and took occaiiun to remind him to that effect, mentioning the name* of soma of the large engtaviug estahU,bmeut* in the city which 1 thought would be more advantageous lor him to employ. He told me that he thotsght I viewed him in au ungenerous light, as I appeared to doulit what he represented himaeit to he?(the ugont of the Bank)?and that his motive in wishing to employ me was, that hearing ol mv skill as an artist, and understanding tliut 1 wjls m indigent circumstances and in w ant of rmiilovniunt iraro him reason to snnnose the job vvouhl lie acceptable to me ; but that if I lilt in auy way scrupulouj in regard to hi* authority, it wav a matter of pei tect iiidift'eiciicc on hie part w ho engraved the plate*, so long as they were well executed. 1 told him that the job wui certainly acceptable to mt, considering my present ciicumsluncea, and that 1 would endeavor to doit tor him, but could not commence it tinder the course of eight or ten days (wishing to hear liom > ou in that time.) and, as a plea lor delay, mentioned that 1 had previously disposed of some of my tool* that were absolutely necesiary for the execution ot tiie work, and I doubted w hether I could procure them under that length ol time. My motive in addressing you is, to enquire whether the indivi dual 1 here make mention of is duly authorized by the Bank to transact this business, and it s?, by hearing from you to that clfect, 1 would proceed immediately with the engraving ) if otherwise, any ellort on my pait which you might direct, I would use in accomplishing his arrest, and thus thwait the designs of a baseless counterfeiter?which, in so doing, although myself poor, would consider myself better remunerated than by ac cepting the very liberal oiler he made ine to execute the I engiaving1 remain your* verv respectfully, EbEAZER T. ROBERTSON. The Cashier ot this Bank returned the following answer, and also addressed their agents in this city as loliows ou the subject BaM. OS' ClIARLtSTOX, 8. C. ) 11th May, 1844. { Mx. Klkazkr T. llonrxTsov, New Yotk : l)eait Sin : ?Your letter of the 7th mst is received, and 1 particularly note it* contents Mr. 1, M. Wiley, No 301 Pearl street, being our general agent in New Yoik, and every mnsactiou we liave there passing directly through liis bauds, we have to beg the lavor of you to call upon him on receipt of this, when he will satisfy your inquiiies. We are iu the meantime greatly obliged lor your communication, and especially lor the houorablo spirit that dictates it. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, A. O. ROSE, Cashier. [Baxk or C'MAKLr-irox, S. C. ) lith May, 1814. } L. M. Wiley, Esq. New York : Dear Sia The loregoing correspondence speaks for nseii. ('lease nine. me nusinues in nana, una ji mere is really any intended Iraud on foot, sndeavor to tecure the pui ties and bring tliem to an account. Very reapecifully, yours, A. O. HOSE, Cashier. On tlie reception oi tbia last loiter, officers Gilbert K. Hays and McUrath were called in to detect the parties concerned, and yesterday morning arrested a man named lloratio N. 8weet, on suspicion of having written the letters for fraudulent purposes. He confessed the authorship and admitted that he hail been induced to write the letters in hopes ot " raising the wind*' from the several banking institutions that he had addressed, presuming that they would reward him for hit supposed intended honesty There, being nothing in the letters that could be construed ' into an indictable olfence the suspicious man waa discharged. The billowing letters, addieascd to his name were found at the Tost of ice in this city U**k 01 Auulsta, Geo , May 10,1*444. Ki.eazer T. Robertson, Kb?i. New Vork:? 8ia-V our communication ol tlie 3d instant, addressed to tho "Cashier ol the llaiik of Augusta," Geo., was not received until yiaterday. I am instructed by the Cashier to state, for your information. that this institution has not, at any time, employed an> jierson to havo plates of tho denomination ol 6's and 10'a engraved Moreover, wo have no acquaintance with any person by tho name of Wm. D. Dana, and therefore conclude that the individual by that name, alluded to in your h tter, is an imposter. t wu are aware, we presume, there is a "Dank of Augusta" in Augusta, Maine; probably he is the Agent (or that Institution. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, SAMUEL C. WILSON, Teller. Dark or Hjitsva, May 3d, 1814. Mr. Elbaxkr T. Hour.nrson:? Dssr Sir?Your favor of the SHth ultimo has attention. No pernon is authorized to procure new plates or a new plate of any kind or description whatever lor this Institution. The individual who introduced himself to you as "Mr William Dana, from Delaware," is unknown here, and is most probably, one of a gang of Counterfeiters who desired to obtain the plute lie wished you to prepare, lor the most dishonest and criminal purposes. In the hope that hi* application to you for aid, in such a scheme, may lead to his apprehension ami convict ion, lam, very resjiirumiy, your ODeuieni servant, A STOCK I. V. Mineral Dank ok Maryland, ) (,'umrcriayd, May clli, 1h44. s E. T. Hoiyrrtao v, Esq. Kir Vour favor of the tith inst, hat jmt l>een received, nut av circumstances require, I hasten a reply. Your suspicions in regard to Mr. Wm. Dana, are well founded lie lias no authority whatever from this Dank to act ia anycapacity?indeed the man is entirely stranger. I know not whether there he liny law in jour Ktate which would convict a person, or punUhhiin for the mere intention of committing a fraud upon the public, and that such i? the intention of .Mr. Dana, there can tie no douht. You will, therefore, pleasa make the enquiry, and if he can he puuishud endeavor to have him arrested. The community are morn immediately interested than the Dank, and I presume you will have no dilticnlty in obtaining the necessary assistance from officers. Sic. Of any future proceeding in the matter, I shall he pleased to hiar from you The hoard meet on Monday next, and your letter shall bo laid before them, and 1 have no doubt thai any necessary trouble on your pait will be liberally rewarded. In their name, and that of the public, I can hut express my admiration ot thu truly honest cotirse you have takeu, and to thank you. Very respectfullv, \V. O. srRlOO, Cashkr. Siriki. Ajioki thk Sailor.?Information whs received ot tha Mayor's office yesterday aftemoou that a number of sailors had assembled in the lower part of the city on n strike for an increase ot wages to f IS per month, and had hoarded several vessels ready for sea and com polled the sailors to go on shore with their luggage. The JTayor despatched a messenger to the lower Police office, and officers Stephens, Bowyer, Mctirath, Dennislon und Walsh were despatched to preserve order. They proceeded to Pier No. 10, East river, where tlicy found a large number of sailors assembled, some of whom had recently boarded the brig Christiana, Copt. Warren, removed the luggage ol two of the sailors, and compelled them to come on shore because tbey bad shipped for less than (1.1 ? Robert J. Jones, kranklin 'Thompson and Wm. Johnton were arrested, and the others requested to follow the officers to the police On arriving at the police soma forty followed on behind the officers and voluntarily entered the office with their arrested associates. ( upturn Warren and his mate soon arrived, when the latter recognized the three first named, and James Lindsay, John McMahan, James Tucker, Nicholas Pitcher, Win. Martin and Robert Wilson n? among the lioters Through the interposition ol E. K. Cams, Laq , who volunteered as counsel, together with thu nsseut of Capt. Wurran, Justice Paiker held them to hall in the sum of (100 each, for their good Ixy haviour only, and their associates, not recognized, were discharged. Can i Join the Chcrcii ok rome, while my Kit.koe Faith in thk Bihi.k J?Thin te the title of one nf the ableel worke which (be polemic*! war fare now waging liaa elicited. The author, Dr Ca.sar*, i? described hy L)r. Raird, in hin introduction, as one of the mont eminent ami powerful controversialist* on the Protestant side in Europe. ili* works, which have heen very numerous, have commanded wide and profound attention. The subject of the Catholic faith is rigorously tested !>v Scripture in the present work, nnd is treated with a vigor power, and clearness of reasoning, seldom exhibited. I)r. Bairb's introduction is interesting, nnd the translation, he tells us, was made by members of his family. The work liss just been nently antl cheaply issued hv the Harpers. VesseU Wantf.ii.?it appears from the follow ing paragraph in the Hangor Whig of yesterday, that vessels are in demand in that quartan ?"Our ship|)?ni of lumtier find it very difficult to ohuin vessel) aalficienf to carry the lumber sold to market ? A great deficiency of vesieli has been lelt ail the season so tar, end still continues, greatly to the detriment of tha Imslneas of our city. About one hundred vessels are now employed here, which is leas tlian|the usual number, while at the same time there is a laige increase ot hnsiuev), and, of course, a greater ilemand lor vcaiela ? The acircity of veaaela has increased somewhat the price of freighta, and those having suitable vessels will do w ell to send them to this city for hutineaa. Tobacco Crop of Virginia.?The Lynchburg paper sa>*:?"We have great complaints from the stir rounding country in regurd to fho scarcity of tobacco plants Tha fly seems to ha more dexftnrtlve upon them than we havo ever known. Many will not bo enabled to plant ?t all, nnd tome can only plant a part of their crop ' I tERA 4. % lnlteil Klatti Circuit Court. Before Judge lletts. Mat In? The I'niltJ Statu vs. dVtnfrrw Talcttt?'/he d*- I fvndautis an ollirer 111 the U. H. service attached to the corps of Kngiueers. lie wai employed hy government in tbe survey of the Ohio bour.dory, and iu uiakiup some improvements in the navigation ot the Mississippi River. He also filled several other situotione in the engineering department. Lpon a irttlement ot account! in connec- i Lion w ith the auivey ot the Ohio boundary ami the tot- j iiroveineut of the Mitsiisippi navigation, Mr. TaJrott was found to be indebted to government abyut $ltl,uOo Kot I the recovery of thia sum, the preaeut nuit has been iu?tituted. The defence Is a set ell -the defendant claims a largo i sum to he due to him lor other seivicea remit red in the va- j iiutia situations in which he was < uiployed. The government icluseto allow thoae claims upon two j grounds. First, because some ot thtui, they iusitt aru un. j founded; uml secondly .that in relation to tiie others,he has not complied with the army regulations. As an instance, Captain Talcott was employed hy government as an engineer in constructing the Disuial Hwamp canal, and for his services in this employment he makes large claims for mileage, rations, be. This claim is resisted ; first, liecause, according to the army regulations, it is in the discretion ol the quartet master general to allow officers for mileage and rations, either in kind or in money. It is therefore contended that Captain Talcott ought to have consulted that officer, and ascertained hit derision before the expense was incurred ; secondly, in preferring this paitictiiar claim, he exhibited to ou officer ot one ot the departments in Washington, w ho had no authority to settle and adjust it, whereas he should have presenteu it tho quartermaster-general, who was the only utlicer authorised to receive proof ot its correctness, and in whose huuds the appropriations were, out. of which it could bo satisfied. Thia is the substance of the case, and it appears thut both parties have agreed to submit it to a jury. It will occupy ihe court for two or thtee days. 'The United States District Atloutey and Mr. Watson for the government, and Messrs. Miller and Blunt lor do IV IIUUI1I. Cicitt-rul St'Mlon*. Before Recorder Tullmadge and Aldermcu William* and Cinmani. Jon a* B. rnn.Liri, Ksq., Actinic District Attorney. Mat 16.? 'J rialJor Jllh nifil to Commit a Burglary.?John White, a young inan, was tried fur the above ultrnce. Charles A. B?.i.l, who is the proprietor ol a dry goods store, No. 237 ti rati J street, deposed that the panel ol the rear window ol his premises was cut through ou the night ol the 23d of April. A watchman named Jtosssi C. Cammell deposed he at rested the prisoner in the act ol committing the ofl'euce, in order to enter and steal. Prisoner had concealed himself in the privy, and a large jack knile was lound upon him. Verdict, guilty ; and sent to the Penitentiary for one year. The Grand Jury camo into court and delivered a number ol' hills of indictment found by tliam, and again retired. Trial for (hand iMiceuy?Waldo Reed was tried tor a grand larceny, iu stealing ou tne vtuth of April, a gold w atch and chain woitli $140, lrom Mr. George l ieid, a boatdcr at thu kiauktiu House, in Broadway; it was taken from rooai No 13. llr nsARu G. Hiont:, of No. 401 Broadway, deposed that the accused came to his store and otfered the watch and chain to him lor $60, and six silver s|>o?ns, stating that he had bought it ol a stranger (or $26 , that lielieviug the watch to be stolen he detuiued it, ana procured the arrest of the prisoner, as he prevaricated much ou being questioned in respect to the lost articles. The defence was conducted by Thomas Warner, Ksq., who strove to piove uu alibi, and called two of the sisters of the accused, residing at Nos. 411 and 433 Greenwich street, Hannah u'<d Mc.MulWn, who both stated that he was spending in* t-me with them at the time the robbery was allegi.a to have been committed. On the production of witnes- us a> to ci mactcr, there was a gieat diversity ol < vidciice--suire w ere favorable, and some the reverse. The case w as -ubt,tided to the jury under a chui^" lrom thu IU colder, They delivered u verdict of guilty, fen fence oi? Kridtiy. In the (u*u of Joseph C. Ashley, against whom there are five indictments?three of which aro for lorgery, and two for perjury, the counsel lor Ashley, P.. 8. Deny Ksq , appeared on th- part of the accused, put In a detnui rer to each indicimetit. The Court received the demurrers, and the tu >ls stand indc finitely postponed. I'tra of bui/ry ?J.uies Jenkins pleaded guilty to an indictment for petit larceny, iu stealuig a double hati.-lied gtm from James Kowlur, 320 Pearl street, on the 10th u>t lie wot hciitrnciit to the I'eniieiitiary for ti iconths. Trial Jor umilt atid Hatlriy ? John Keers was tried fur an nvsault and battely ou Hicharil Hyde, committed on the'ltith of March, at No. 17ti Twelfth street, striking him with a pair of tongs. Guilty aud find $16 Forfeited Hail.? t he hull given for the appearance, when called to trial, of Jacob K. Meyer, Louisa Meyer, and Vtilerc lie hoi, indicted lor forgery lis the thnil dogroe, in paising counterfeit $6 lulls on the Citizens' Bank of Augusta, Maine?ot George Gibbs, indicted lor a grand larceny, in stealing $100 worth of clothing, books, (cc. lrom Thomas Newport, was directed to be vs. treated, as none of the puitns appeared wheu called fur trial. The I aw in rupeei to Forfeited Hail ?By a law recently passed concerning loileited recognizances, it is now ordained that judgment shall immediately take place and he recorded<m the real and personal property of the parlies. The following is the section of the law:? "All recognizance* to answer to a charge preferred 01 for good hehavior.or to appear and testily in all cases cognizable before courts of criminal jurisdiction on being forfeited, shall be tiled by the district Attorney, together with a certified copy of the order of the l otlit forfeiting the same, in the ollicu of the t'lerk of the said city and county, and thereupon the said Clerk shall docket the. same in th<- look kept by him for docketing ol judgment", transcripts whereof are tiled with him as such Clerk, as if the same whs the transcript of a judgment record for the amount of the penalty ? and the recognizance and the certified copy of t'-.e order forfeiting the recognizance, dull he (he judgment record- such judgment shall in good faith he a lien on the real estate ol the peuoiis entering into such recognizance,and copy,order and docket the same as in this section directed. An execution may be i<sued to collect the amount ol said in the Name form in upon a judgment recorded iu the Court of Common Pleas of said city and county, in an action of debt In favoi of .he people against the persons entering into such recognizance." Court Calendar. Cihci it f'oi'HT.? May 16.?Nos. 3f, 41, t.?, 12, ft, 01, I, 49, 47, 17, 0(1, 4, 6, 46, 20, 811, W. Highway Kobhicky.?A gentlrmnn named Votings, from Michigan, was last evening knocked dow n below the Itailroad Lb-pot in Market street, and robhod of bis watch and wallet, and was very dongci ously injured \Vn are happy to say that the villeins were captured and turn out to be old offenders, Stephen Cutter and an Englishman tunned Lloyd.?.llbunij Knickerbocker, Ma'/ 1ft. AUlllMMllCIlt*. Chatham Tiikatue.?This week lias already proved full ot attractions. We Imve not only had two new productions, each jf which has proved successful, but with a piuiseworlhy determination that no theatre shall outvie this in variety aad attraction, another change ol performance has hern decided on lor to-night. This arming will he presented the favorite and popular drama ol La Tour Dea N?ill, ot Margaret ol bur gundy, Mr Conner supporting the character of Capt. Ilurulaii. Alter Hinging by Mill wood, the celebrated Polka dance,which Inn been received with ihouti of approbation, w ill bo ra prated by Mill M. A. Gannon and Mr Brookei; Winiins the popular comedian, will sing u comic medley, and the Somnumbullat, tho drama in w hich Mri. MeCluro created no great a sensation on the night of her benefit, as to call forth demnuda from all ijuarteri for ill repetition. Mian Hoy noldl appeari an Madame U< rtiude. 1 hla ia an excellent hill, ami will not tail to attract the attention oi thove who would enjoy a theatrical treat. Kaymond and Wmk.v' Mknamerie, cor up 8th *t. and Bowery.?Tlitfl grand, rational, and highly inatructive exhibition, continues to attract hundred! daily aa well from the novelty of an admirably conducted me nagerie, aa Irom the variety ot curioua ami entertaining animala comprising it, the attention of the conductor!, and the general arraogement and discipline ol the animala The location of the paviliou ia tho moat appropriatt that Could tie chosen, at the cor of Hth at. aud bowery. Dinnihuaea and rail road cms panning the untruuru every five minute*, and Herr Dndatiac.ii, tha only 11 err Don bach in the world, ever ready to exhibit hia luaaterahip over the untamed creaturea ol the (meat. Si ch a.t immkmr* variety ol enterllinillent lie the manager ol the New York Museum presents to the public for the, anm of one shilling, ia a continual source of surprise to rvvry pcrann lie hae had tha con Migration of At. Michael'* ' hlirch, Philadelphia, painted by an artiat of great celt brlty. Thia aplendid specimen al the fine arta is submitted to the inspection of tne visitor* wi'liout any extra chaige being made. One woald imagine that a dwarf, giantess, am! right perlormera, were enough, in all conscience, for a shilling, hut the tnanag er appears to Pas of a different opinion, to Judge by tne manner in which he heaps on additional attractions. Thi place as a matter of course is crowded to excess cvei v night. AMFRtctN Mi Fi t \t present* its richest lull to-day h( ;IJ iumI Hi'. M. The i irpiir.ius, regular deucena ants ol Orpheus, arv eegogad and will ting some nl the choicest Ot these a >ug? which have an u lighted Hie put' lit loi the week neat Also, on band Mr. U'ln-b?ll, tin essence of 1 an (eelatn, Dutchlsm, and fieviliam .1 . Dole, the< ontu. tio" ial?Cerito, and the Dianta .No ?runit attraction for twi rdy-five rants! fhs mortal who neglects thia cl sure lor delight and amuaenieiit, ahouht I" voted a huck wiiaat madid that's all ' Do early, or you will not get acuta. F.ak e L)isastkh.j.?"i wi> schooners, the \. Middle ami Hliamrock, the lormer bound we?t m hallusi lrom this port and the latter Idled with |?rk, k .., tot the VVelland < anal, u err c ipsi/ed In the Rust which passed nvi r It.o luLe on Sa! llfdaV last On* )|M lid W a? llrSt flOO. the Shamrock We Irani that the hug O. Uirlimond un? towed flown Iruiu Cleveland to the MM.He lor the puinohv ot iifclitinfC her ami the OttotvM. <iov. Marcy went oil Irom our |>ort yraterday an I toward the Hhainrork nrnler pt Ahino, where ?Iki now Ilea. A ?ail v?s*?l will he Miit to arc'irn the cargo - Huffulv J14r. May 13, ('irvitnrKs ?The Cincinnati(latette, of 10 h mat. aajai ?W'oafe ripe ehorrit a yederday, rich and rwiet Mayduke*, rent ua My i.ime good perk.hi. too mn.lnt to accompany the good with a name I -ft I I LD. ? . i Price Two Cwii, Italian Otkka.?La Sounainbulu was sung U?t evening to a very full audience, possessing all ihe elegance and fashion which have churaotenaed every attendance at this very pleasant resort. We rejoice very much ut it, since it i-how* that the musical taste goes atirndu and rinj'orzando, and that there is suthcient patronage in the city to ensure the succeks ol auy luture season. The second performance ot thi* opera surpassed the first, as was anticipated, in finish and correctness, and all persons eugaged in it did full justice to the beautiful music. Borgliese l?i Sonnambula is us defer as Horehese Kouina. Lucia, itiul Llvira : her actinc anil singing in the finale of the second act?since the oiiera has here three acts, and not two, as originally arranged by Bellini?were 11s lull of pathos and tenderucrs as her great aria, "uhtion gittngt," of purity and entrain;t we regret that we cannot say the same of li?*r first air, the effect of which was considerably curtailed, it not entirely spoiled, through some flourishing figures, wbicL, to ?uy the least of them, weia misplaced. 1'erozzi makes mpid strides in the favor of our dileunti ; he .mug as well as on the lirai night, and very skillully supplied the delect of his high notes in the "prendi I'anello,'' winch, by-tlie-bye, ouglit to have been sung a little more totlu voce; lull Ins gleutest lulls lus air, " perch I iion potto oiliarti," whicli ib not at ull inferior to Valtcllina's excellent "viravito." Tlio chorusses make, under their able leader, rapid progresses, and we hope to see them soon on a par with the orchestra. The ghost ctory, "a/ cid Jimco," was capital; but we would advise soine o! the coriphiet, and principally fhgnor Alessio, to keep more in the Luck ground, which in their proper place. The orchestra were unexceptionable, admirably uconding the singers, and in some cases tinting them. Was the overture added in compensation lor the "toiigrlotowhich was left out ? This sliows little respect for the immortal Bellini! Com.mkri k ok, La.?The Plainer-'' thinner, published at t rankUu, furnishes lonie interesting statistic* oi the Commerce of that j-ort During the uuarter uniting 3Ut March, 1944, there were tapered thence 1194 hhds. II bbl*. of tugar ; 1829 hlidr, IJOO bbia molasses ; 13,390 luet of live ouk, and sundry other merchandize. The imjort* for the same period eonsi.tcd of 73,100 loot nine lumber, 10,000 bricks, 00<> empty csiks. Ike. VI vessels of 2,930,30-93 tonnage depart est and 13 vessels of 1,799,93-96 tonnage arrived during the same period. From Canada.?We learn by Virgil t.V Co.'h express, that Mr Si cor, of Syracuse, in this State was shot, as is supposed, by one of the hands that he bad discharged. 'i'ho wound rendered the Amputation of his aim necessary. He is expected to recover. Tne Montreal Herald has a long list of marine disasters occasioned by the ice Several vessels were driven ashore or rut in two by the ice, ami their cargoes damaged. No Uvea appear to have bceu lost. From Havana.?We have files of the Diario dt la Murinu, to the 2d inst. They contain nothing of importance The Matanzaa Aurora of the 1st inst. states that advices hove been received thereof a victory gained by the hpeniacds in tho North of Atrica, the port of Tanger having been taken by the vanguard of tho army stationed at|Ceuta. Concha, General in Chief of the expedition commanding the vanguard, was conveyed direct to Tangcr instuumlioats, convoyed by some Spanish vessels of war. OFFICE TRIBUNE BU1LIDING, JflO Ifawnu Stmt, GRAHAM'S MAGAZINE AHEAD THE VEST PEKlODlCviL PVBL1SJIED. C O N T KNTfi O K TTMC Jl'N E N V M B E R . Our CuLir.tntrn, \'o. 12, HobrriT. Conrad, with a Pcilrarl Hoyelear Uov, > Amelia. 'Cn*ngia of Eeece," b? Mm A M E. Anran Tin" Winmi nit Ntcll c*, a Story o( lVru tu I'Ct, by FruJt B'.ir Ihanm I.t>nA by K*1* r A. Pne. Enr.h l>tn|>letou b. l>'<ri EntiriC Embury. 'i he Two l.loika, b J. if. Paulding. A J ini.t 10 'I v vloig up EnP. by Alfred B Btrret. (' ketches 01 .Naril Vru, John Parry, by J. K. Cooper. Pnradne uuti tlx Peri. Kim nit v run Beeuty, bv En. Frances 8. Oigrod. Suienilnrg, by II. W. Longfellow. The Smith oi Austthurg. n Leg i.d, by Mr?. K. K. diet. To ? "Ye Ken who," by H. T. Tuckeimati. Bonnet, by ( h.rlolte i uihunni Kleie and Isabel, ir Truth and Ealiohocd, by Ann 8. 8t? phi na Kutb, by Mrs Lydii J. Pirrror. Modern Accomplishments, or Nnfnre r gainst Eduratioo, by E. E. E. Brown wood Ktm?le Betninary, bf II. W. Uirbxt. Reiirw of New Book*. embellTshmentb. Brown wood Eemale 8 mimry fn tn an Origins! Sketch, by ltieharda, engraved by lUwden. Wright A Ilat'h Pen nod rnrailiae. im-ntrd by Edward CorLauld. and engraved evpfrisly for Oraham'a Mngtrnne, by R W. Uodaon Portiait of R. T. Con ad, from ?n ongionl Pirlnte for ihil Mv gaxice, engraved by R W. Lhidn n. Original Music?Barcarole, the worda from lame.' new uovel Arabella Btnait; Mnsie by (im-rio Kotn.tni. Latest fashions, aveiy few, if not the urinal yropir style 'J erma?f f |rr annum' in t dv.arc; two ropita lor t'j\ airgla Nos >4 certs Drliveml in any twit of the eity aid Brought, payable on arlirts y by the exclusive ag- ut, WMi H. ORAHAM, to l.'i ?t*rc Tribtice t Iffiee. '60 Nassau at. JUST UULI?UM> THK. FIRST NU.MUKR OK TIIK MUSICAL MONTHL LV BKAUTIfcH OK THK CKfcHA.-J-Bbwr.bwi ar.d Agentj will le- euppliej I hia day. All ordrra nddrt-aved lo SAMUEL JOLLIK, Pub'iaher. 323 Broadway A liberal diacouut to (bp trade. ml'i 2t*re UKKAST TIN LOST. ~ AN OBLONd BllK.AST KIN,coin; oard of Breint Stnuee of an inch Ion*. U.ill an irrh wide; |>robnblv I alf thirty lo orty iianll atonra, timilar to ghua. Hi my an old ker p* ke it*, owner will pay a lair price to auy peracu who might tin J it, if :hry will return it to il. PU I'NA.M, rail ?C m 33 I oentiee' Slip. AHNUlK OKNTLKM AN can be haiidaomely nrcoinmr* dated w iih ueatlv funnelled room or rooina. wilh birakfaat ?nd tea, or full board,in a tinall genteel piiTatr- family, liriut in l'wrllih Unset. Several linn of atagra are running in tK.e neinny. Add.-eaa, poal-paid, nnder Ivltera. P. 0., at the effi t of tlna piper. ml4 JVm DOAHU AT NK.W BHIOHT'?N ?The evtabliahn ent " known aa the " Drigh'oii Home," having been Ulely rcIntted and rep tired, ia now r pen lor (he rere pi ion of b'arderi. The many advantage* which New Bnfhu n pogrraees beug well known, it ia deemen naueoeaaary in partirula.iae them? any iiifumiatioa can be obtained by apt lying at No 3 Broadway. mla Iwjgb PL K.MSUK.I) IUIOMS'I O LXt-W~lho7^T, UIBM-Z f in the m. at eligible part of Broadway, near Franklin atreer. Kor tierticolara aniaiie at Mi fctoed w-y, the houra of ( and 6 P. M. Alio, the baaement c f aaid houae anittble for a (Tyrirtan.w h-i can, if leqqiaite, obtain biwrit at above mil Iwrn "HKMOVAL JAMES UTILE, 1) II A l' K K. A NU TAIL O R , Hi* rtmoved Irom 243 Hudaou atrtei, lo ted Broadway nil Imec REMOVAL. DR J HKINK haa remored lo 20 L'nane alreet, Wtwrrwi Chatham and I enfre alreeta, wh-re he cnuliouea to be eontnlh d on (h* varioua hrancnea of hia prufeuioo, in hia natira (the dertnau ) or Kngliah languagea ml Im'rc REMOVAL WA EMKTS, Importer ?f" Krenth Embroider.aa and Fancy Uocdi. haa irmovrd I on No t6 lo 27 Bearer at. oppoaile aide mH Bt* rc ~~ HKMOVAL. THIOMAH WAKNKli, Attorney and Connaellnr at Law, k baa removed hia office to No. II City Hall Place, corner f Dwae iirwat apll Im'ec REMOVAL." | II STOUV'KNKL, Imcoifr and Dratrr in Winaaand Bratidirj, whnlraalr and .rUil. inform* hi* fr rnd* and tl.e I'ubtie, that h? haa rrmovvd hia ratahlialimrnt from 21 Ana >( , mil Ji lin ilrrrt. H- inritr* lorrr* of Good Wiifa to unit lua rrllar, wharp ih?y will alway* find a*nt aopi'lf ?f Burdram Wmra, llnriroicne. (lli*m|>aiHn?, Madrira I urt. aod otlmr <ood Wiir*. Hi- alio imputta Abaynlli# Kirarli'iiwaanr. Be, || llir fi aihnii* a in Hwitxrrland All rrdr drliirnd lira of rhargr lo her,?p*, by thr Halloa or dnara kotilr*. Mr I. B S will aiiri.d to butlluK win* for any on# wlio rrav d-airr Inarm p?. m' Im'ni 8ALTAW]L> VlMI ST<1RE /inn WW HALIFAX No i SALMON. IVO Not I.J ^v/VJ anil 3 Mnckr-rl; 600 h <If do. do do do. 100 tibia No I Mra* Shad; Ml hilft-M* No. I Saybronk Shad. Ji?? bb'a Cod and He-In rub; 400 do No. I tlib d llrrrtnit. lVifl b"t'a Healod do 3000 I In t .nok i'il Salmon;' 300 kit* Cont'd Salmon . 200 Oo H,Hind* -ind Tntiyitr*; 3000 lUint*'* Codflah. luilabb- lor|<hi|>rinr. 1000 aaflir Aahtan'i Salt; 3f>0 libit A mm iran Salt, kr., kr All for ft u lot* to *nit nutiluiaera bv Nl LSON. WKLLS A CO., a;>27 It'ra (I Dry aitMt SUM.M KR~ARRANi IFMLNT8. * CI.4>l'M|N(tI>AI.K, MAMIATT A N VI I.I,E AND Kf'KT WASHINGTON LINK OK STAGES, giara, i Vara to ManhattaOTtllr itW ranta?Fort W^ainna'i'ii 3i e?nta. THia Lin* will com. v .i.rnrr rnm.i.nt on Saturday, May 4th, IM? alt l.wWt mmm |.en? iik Manhfl'^ni ?llf, at 6 o'clock A. M., end coutinu* mujj i??ir vrry hr?ur outn 7oVIork P M L'Hvni VorV, "OC 4 ryr.q H< ? arU i hatha in tl, two doora "v?t Of rl* It n 11 road (Wif'i, at 7 o'clock, A. M , anil contium* rn?niii* % *?,* I on;tinuI H P. M S.i^cf fert vnt|? If f n \y iliiDgtoB for City Hall, IK A M and - ?r M.,i? ? ad <H. Hta?ea leaeincl ity H.ll n.r 'V In ,ton, ? Al., II and 1 P M., J, A aadt Ih <e hi Re, ,>??<).' the ronte ftred'a Hotel.Bnrnhim'a Afan .on ll .n??, Iri'h .u AaTlum aaJ Lnaatii Aaylmu H.nekrr'a lie V Mibey Hbhl, 1'riBitr Cuun-n Cenwtry, Hirh BrHfe l? " i rt Wiuhiaptou. It MOOKK, 1.2 .in'rc I'rorrielof 1 <J ifK y ItTT- "vH f fi K | A71 >.U. O A'X'C, /4HflV. KAVK.Nt i<>OOI> ANI? VKW VOKh STAUM -?i IV 11! ro luamaa on Moaaay, I lav UnU,"A.';".r.. y. ?.? >1 o'clock, .? .n , i,j. J)4 ,n? 7 I'. M ,, . I.aavinit 1 fjh itiiain a<ff?t oipoaifi'f ity Hill *' ?< " *" II o'clock A M , I. ?. ?. ? * *"* Tm'HntaP M. I hi, *!** will call tor iwa*n??r? at 20 Bowery, coraar of Pell atre?t. ao<t at llat.rd a Yorkttlla. All baR?a*? at th? .wnrr'a riak t>n '! ? antral of iheaHMteil "ill im fWiatdy he to reanmaa for eoavryaai iwaeeagera to Harem a ? I ..,.1 I .III a I ml tllff V irim LYWIft * CARTER. I ...? !m?? Pr?prt?wr?i